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Full text of "Current Sauce (Volume 1989-1990)"

• PAGE 2 * 
June 6, 1989 



EDITORIALS 



r 

Curr©irv u 



'Ladie's' sign not positive statement for schoA 1 



I 

NSu 




Those who enter Natchitoches on their way to Northwest- 
ern via Highway 6 can't help but see the misspelled water 
tower. Some feel the error does not promote a scholastic 
image for a university. 



By VAN RODNEY REED 
Staff Writer 

Imagine if you will the following 
series of events: 

I'm bringing a couple of friends up 
to Northwestern for the weekend. 
While traveling on 1-49, we begin to 
talk about Northwestern. 

"Northwestern must be boring. 
How can you stand it there?" 

"It' s not that bad. You leam to love 
it I can always find something to do," 
I reply. 

"Northwestern is so small. What 
has it done?" they continue to argue. 

"Plenty!" I say. "We've won the 
S outhland Con ference. There has been 
an increase in enrollment and our 
average ACT score has gone up. 
Scholars' College is one of a kind. 
Should I go on?" 

"No, we see why you love it so 
much. I guess it can't be that bad." 

I exit the interstate and head down 
highway 6. Just when I've convinced 
my friends what a great university 



Northwestern really is, they see the 
water tower with the words ' I love 
NSU. NSULadie'sNCAA89.'Ifelt 
my heart drop when my friends saw 
the misspelled word. They joked about 
how great Northwestern was and how 
they were so great they could misspell 
any word they choose. I sank down 
lower and lower into my driver's seat 
as they continued to laugh at the fact 
that ladies' was spelled incorrect. 

Could you imagine something like 
I just described really happening. It 
would not only be embarrassing for 
the university but also for the City of 
Natchitoches. 

When I noticed the misspelling in 
April I was sure it was going to be 
fixed. I laughed at the idea of the 
mistake and waited for it to be fixed. 
Well, I waited, and I waited, and I 
waited. It'sJune now, and the mistake 
has not been corrected. This little 
small and probably unnoticed mistake 
hurts Northwestern 's image. Can you 
believe a university would misspell a 



tai 



word on an object that is seen by th» 

sands of people each day. 

The city of Natchitoches has q 

before corrected its mistakes-cas . 

point, the Walk of Fame on St 

street. This street has marble plaij „ 

set into the sidewalk commemora)' a 

E on 3 

people who have brought fame to J . 
™ xt . u- u c ■ -Mdiet 
city. Natchitoches favorite son R< 

IV6 S S3 

Harling, author of Steel Magnc,^ q{ 

had his section in the Walk of Fan 

used to read, 'Robert Harling, ^ cqj] 

write.' Thanks to a few conce ^ 

citizens, the error was correcte 

read Playwright. Butwhycan^ 

university do the same? e . , 

I m not blaming Northwestern ^.qq 

matter of fact I don't know wIIqq ^ 

blame for such a careless mistat A - 
j , , , IQinne 

don t even know how many j sTq 

people have noticed the mistake.^ 

I do know that this little error neeu„ • 

be corrected. Our image as a unt^ ^ 

sity on the way up depends on pos^ 

statements and advertising. Afc^^ 

strongly believe that 'Ladie's' isipj^^ 

very positive statement. ,-jq ^ 

— — — — — ^— ^— — — flnged. 

Got somethii^ 
to sai^ 1 

"*A, sa: 

Write a lettja* 
to the edit(Sie°i 

studei 

""j Ulook 
opleb 

mi. 



ARA closure causes problems 



By KAREN ENGERON 
Staff Writer 

After doing the article concerning 
whether or not the students would have 
a place to go on the weekends to eat, I 
began to think. 

My freshman year at Northwestern, 
I didn ' t have a car. I was however lucky 
enough to have friends to drive me 
where I needed to go and was able to 
afford a refrigerator. During the sum- 
mer last year, they served meals on 
Friday and only opened ITZA Pizza on 
the weekends in which there were big 
camps at Northwestern. If it hadn't 
been for my friends driving me to the 



grocery store and buying only mi- 
crowavable foods or having Blake's 
Fried Chicken deliver, I probably 
wouldn't have eaten. 

But that is why this issue has me 
spellbound. What about the freshman 
that has come to NSU, no car and no 
refrigerator and lives a good five hours 
away? Let's hope she or he has a per- 
sonality that enables the person to make 
friends with cars. 

I understand that NSU is in a tight 
squeeze for money at the end of this 
fiscal year. But it seems to me that if I 
am going to pay $1000, excluding 
books, to come here and reside on 



campus, then some facility should be 
available for me and others like me to 
eat on the weekends. 

This raises another question. If NSU 
is in such a squeeze that they have to 
close Kyser because its upkeep per 
month is so high, why open four other 
buildings? Are we really saving our- 
selves money? 

I guess on the brighter side, it is only 
the first week of school, many changes 
could occur before the end of the se- 
mester to benefit the students. So if you 
are being cheated right now, all we can 
do is ask for a change and be patient 




Unannounced fee increases 
catch students by surprise 



By BETH BOWMAN 

Editor 

Students returning to Northwestern 
for the summer session received much 
more than they anticipated. The Uni- 
versity raised the summer tuition fee 
from the previous summer of $312 
dollars for six or more hours, to $347 
dollars for six hours. 



This increaseof $35 dollars is under- 
standable with 8^' Cost of higher edu- 
cation increasing every year. What 
students found^ut, however, was the 
tuition raise did not stop there. For the 
summer session, every additional hour 
over six is $48 dollars per credit hour. 
Combined with additional lab fees and 



the increase in student insurance, many 
students did not have the money to pay 
for the hours they registered for. 

The fee increase was not published 
in the summer schedule of classes, nor 
were students informed of the rise in 
costpriorto registration. Students first 
heard of the price increase at registra- 
tion. This led to many students drop- 
ping their register classes from eight or 
nine hours, (which cost $443 and $49 1 , 
respectively) to the minimum full time 
student of six hours. 

I was unable to find anyone who 
could explain the tuition increase, or 
why students were not told prior to 
registration. The Registrars office di- 



rected me to the Controllers office. 
The Controllers' office informed me it 
would not be possible to see Mr.Carl 
Jones until Tuesday, June 6. I spoke 
with Mr. Jones on the telephone, but he 
assured me the details were too lengthy 
to discuss over the phone and sug- 
gested we meet instead. 



I also made an appointment with 
Dr. Alost to see if he could explain the 
situation to me. Unfortunately, 
Dr Alost had a scheduling conflict and 
was forced to reschedule my appoint- 
ment for next week. All I wanted to 
know was why tuition went up, and 
why students were not told. Is this 
really that difficult a request? 



Beth Bowman, Editor 

H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 

Bradley E. Ford, Sports Editor 

Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 

Deryck Lee, Artist 

Richard Scott, Photographer 




Karen Engeron, Staff W 
Valerie Reed, Staff W 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff W 
Kent LaBorde, Staff W 
Melinda Johnson, Circuit 
Tom Whitehead, AdV> 



The Current Sauce\s published every other weekduring the su 
mer semester by the students of Northwestern State University 
Louisiana. It is not associated with any of the university's depV 
merits and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student PublicatiC 
located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The advistf 
office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches, l' 
71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcorn 
Material submitted for consideration must be mailed to the abo f om m 
address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Fridtinio,. 
before publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to t' "7^ 
discretion of the editor. r eQt d 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) and shoi) 
include a telephone number where the writer can be reached, f 
anonymous letters will be printed, although names will be withh* 
on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchil 
ches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 



T 



Current 

Sauc 



EDITORIALS 



• PAGE 3 • 
June 6, 1989 



0( \RA operating policy 
Causes dissatisfaction 




;mora' 




irrec 



AREN ENGERON 
Writer 

Hey, it was just open a minute 

"Can anyone get a pizza around 

, t on a Friday?" "Look, I'm on this 
ime to , ,, . , . 

ptdiet and Ira a vegetarian, could 

jve a salad?" These phrases are just 

of the many that the Housing 

*» and ARA Food Services have 

concerning the hours of opera- 

and the types of food offered for 

summer semester. 

original hours of operation for 

Student Union were: breakfast 7:30 
estern 9;00 Mon through . luncn 

IW wh 00 dll 1:00, Mon. through Thurs.; 
mst2i Idinner4:00 till 5:30, Mon. through. 
any w. Now the times for the breakfast 
stake al has changed to 7:00 till 9:00. The 
3r neeLjjjjjj behind closing the Student 
after the lunch meal is because 
)n P°%e amount of students that go home 
»" t / y therefore will not eat there. 
s lsf ITZA Pizza's hours of 6:00 till 

i30, Sun. through Wed., have not 

R i nged. The Recreation Complex has 

hiil serv " lg hours 1 1:00 ^ 6<X) ' 

*y are not expected to change. 
§£j'Mr. Kevin O'Leary, manager of 
*A, said, "It has to do with numbers 
C tt£ the demand. I can't change the 
, . Mrs of the dining hall for one or two 
llt(pple. But if there are larger number 
s tudents that want it changed, we 
j P look into it. For example, enough 
°ple brought it to my attention that 



the breakfast hours needed to be 
changed in order for the students to get 
to class in enough time. So we changed 
it" 

Due to the fact that there was a five 
day work week last summer, the Un- 
ion was able to operate on Fridays. 
However, this summer Northwestern 
is working on a four day work week, 
this means you can't eat in the Union 
on Fridays. 

"There was once the idea of using 
the shutUe bus to take students to the 
Recreation Complex in order for them 
to go eat But due to budget cuts and so 
forth, the idea couldn't materialize," 
said O'Leary. 

Mr. Harold Boutte, director of 
Housing, said, "We understand there 
is a problem with students that may not 
have cars to go get something to eat. 
,But what about the refrigerators in the 
dorm?" 

With thatsuggestion, the North side 
of Natchitoches Hall alone, 102 girls 
can not fit the food they wish to keep 
refrigerated in one refrigerator. And 
the refrigerator rental company no 
longer has its services here. Natchito- 
ches Hall is not equipped with the 
kitchen (stove, oven, microwave, and 
refrigerator) Boozman has on two of 
its three floors. Being that hot plates 
are a fire hazard, where do the girls 
cook? 

"When we get the funds, the kitchen 



Thursday, 1:01 
Student Union 





COMEBACK 
MONDAY t 




1 i guess I'll just eat my meal card 



area in Natchitoches is one of the tar- 
get areas forrefurnishing," said Boutte. 

O'Leary said, 'The meal plan of- 
fered in the summer is not designed to 
serve a seven day workweek. We need 
money to operate, and not enough 
demand, then we can't pay the staff to 
operate it However, it could be as 
early as June 17 that we try opening 
ITZA Pizza for two weekends to see 
what the demand is for a food service 



on the weekends. It would serve sand-^ 
wiches , chips, tea, and a possible salad 
bar." 

There will be definitely one week- 
' end in which either the Union or Iber- 
ville will be open, and that is the 
weekend before finals. O'Leary said, 
"If a major camp comes in, then we 
have the numbers to open the facility 
on the weekend" 



Interested in writing 
for the 
Current Sauce? 
Staff Meetings are 
at 3 p.m. on 
Tuesday, 
June 6, in 
225 Kyser. 



► 



■L 




How do you feel about ARA closing on weekends? 



aff W 
aff W 
aff Vli 
aff m 
ircula 
,AdV> 

fie su 
ersity 
depa 

icatiC 
dviso 

fies, I 




M * 







elcortj 

5abojo mni y Leilz 

; ft 8u»eering 
3 p »*«or,Slidell 

it to "Three days without food.whot a 



JshoD 
ed. * 
vithM 

atchit 



N» diet plan!" 



Derrick Williams 
Journalism 

Sophomore, Baton Rouge 

"I think it's horrible because 
some students might not have any 
money to eat out every weekend." 



Eben Cook 
Accounting 

Sophomore, Alexandria 

"/ am very displeased with ARA 
this summer. Are we supposed to 
walk to the rec center just to use our 
meal tickets? I feel that ARA should 
reconsider and feed these wonder- 
ful students 7 days a week." 



Emma Taylor 
Liberal Arts 
Junior, Natchitoches 

"/ don't have a meal ticket, I 
don't really care." 



Jason Maxwell 
Musk Performance 
Junior, Monroe 

"They are housing us seven days 
a week, they should at least feed us 
seven days a week. What's next? 
Will we have to move out of the 
dorms on weekends?" 



• PAGE 4 • 
June 6, 1989 



NEWS 



urr© 



Leisure Activities offers cool fun in sun 




Windsurfing has become a popular sport among students 
and nearby Chaplin's Lake provides a great outlet for a re- 
lease of summer energy. Chris Kevil of the Intramural/ 
Leisure Activities Department catches a breeze and takes ad- 
vantage of the department's facilities. 



□ 


NO'S 


□ 


DOMINO'S 
PIZZA 


s 


DOMI 
PIZZi 


B 




Try Ihe "New Ultimate" Domino's Pan Pizza and get 3 toppings for the price 
of one. only $7.95. Pay $5.00 more and get two for only $12.95 plus tax. 




ONE 3 Topping Pan Pizza .... $7.95 
TWO 3 Topping Pan Pizzas . . $1 2.95 
THREE 3 Topping Pan Pizzas . $17.95 



Mb*1Inm> coupon when orde'mg D«ve' n^usi coHeci couoon One coupon 
per o'W Valid Oeiiv^rv 3* caf fyout Li^rrted de^e'v a'ea 

DM5506-3 



352-6382 



DEPARTMENT OF LEISURE 
ACTIVITIES-With summer heating 
up, the Leisure Activities department 
has events to take advantage of the sun. 
A summer of fun filled activities will 
begin on Mondays with indoor whiffle 
baseball, soccer and badminton. 

These events will begin at 2:00 in 
the Intramural Building. On Tuesdays 
and Thursdays 3 on 3 ladder basketball 
play will take place in the Intramural 
gym. On Thursday, June 22 and Thurs- 
day, July 13 a 3 on 3 basketball tourna- 
ment will be held in the Intramural 
Building beginning at 5:30. These 
events will take place each weekday at 
the scheduled time. 



Water skiing will be available to 
students Tuesday, Thursday and Sun- 
day afternoons from 1 until 5. You 
must make reservations with the Lei- 
sure Activities office (357-5461) to 
reserve a spot for each ski trip. If less 
than 3 people are registered with the 
Leisure Activities office skiing will 
not be held that particular day. A 
maximum of 8 skiers will be permitted 
to go each day and in the event more 
than 8 register then the first 8 that 
registered will be allowed to go skiing. 
All equipment will be supplied by the 
Leisure Activities department and all 
you need is energy and enthusiasm to 
have fun in the sun. 

Chaplin's Lake Canoe Shed area 



a 



Honor society initiates thirty-sevet 



NORTHWESTERN-Thirty- 
seven students have been initated into 
Northwestern State University 's chap- 
ter of Alpha Lambda Delta, the na- 
tional scholastic honor society for 
freshmen college and university stu- 
dents. 

Students must have maintained a 
3.5 academic grade point average or 
better at NSU to become a member of 
the national honor society, which was 
established in 1924 to recognize supe- 
rior academic performance for fresh- 
men. 

There are 201 Alpha Lambda Delta 
chapters throughtout the United States, 



with a national membership of more 
than 240,000 students. 

In addition to providing national 
leadership conferences for chapter 
members and advisors, the society 
awards 14 fellowships valuedatS3,000 
each to members for graduate or pro- 
fessional study. 

Barbara Gillis is the advisor for the 
NSU chapter, and the president is Leah 
Ann Hennigan. 

The following students were inti- 
ated into the NSU chapter of Alpha 
Lambda Delta: Stephanie Atwell, 
Linda Beard, Claire Breaux, Katrecia 
Brewer, Jennifer Brooks, Sharon 



yH.S 

which offers water recreation in \anagi 
form of canoeing, pedal boating, si 19 w 
ing and wind surfing will be opre 
Monday through Thursday from 2wthwe 
to 5:00 pm. This is a great opportmnizatk 
to work on that savage tan while e»d Blue 
cising. This facility may change inty. 
times that it is open dependent ui Estab 
availability of qualified staff. Wetty, No 
now looking for qualified Water Sat Purp 
Instructors and Lifeguards to worirvice c 
hours a week at Chaplin's Lake C8 Newl 
Shed facility. ckets ; 

The Summer operating hoursimpute 
the Intramural Building will be Nfajor f 
day through Thursday 8:00 am tolmett, s 
pm, Friday 8:00 am to 4:00 pmk' Co 
Sunday 1:00 to 5:00 pm. rthur, 

>n, Ne 

oadca; 
>ns,M 
holars 
wmar 

Bruce, Stephanie Causey, Alicia Weans; 
ley, and Stacy Crawford. »cial » 

He. 

Also intiated were Dawn Etheric Also 
Felicia Feng, Margrit Finley Jenninizatii 
Fowler, Sidonia Hall, Leah Ann Hementj 
nigan, Peggy HenniganJCristy Kltacy R 
Mary Lanier, Janine Lutes, Em»d pr 
Martin, Tammy Messina, Joji Milternhau 
Margaret Perot, Nina Porter, Shaon, Ch 
Reed, Deborah Ricketts, Lafisiness 
Riethjennifer Roy, Gladys Ruinder, 
Jennifer Smith, Miranda Tingle, Sulphur: 
Tinker, Josie Venable, Caroline Wfcrnent; 
Kristy Winders, Annette Wise, tonmie 
Cari Worchel. ts, Die 



Pentagon chief named to Hall of Fam^| 

mand and staff level positions mrou' 0mon 



NATCHITOCHES— Brig. Gen- 
eral Leonard D. Miller, deputy chief of 
legislative liaison for the U.S. Depart- 
ment of the Army at the Pentagon in 
Washington D.C., is the newest mem- 
ber of the Northwestern State Univer- 
sity Reserve Officers' Training Corps 
(ROTC) Alumni Hall of Fame. 

Anativeof Mindenand 1964 gradu- 
ate of NSU, Miller was inducted into 
the prestigious ROTC shrine to high- 
light the Military Ball which was held 
recently at Northwestern. 

Miller earned a bachelor of science 
degree in electronic engineering tech- 
nology while simultaneously earning 
his military commission as a second 
lieutenant through the U.S. Army's 
ROTC program at Northwestern. 

He is the university 's seventh ROTC 



alumnus to be inducted into the hall of 
fame since it was established in 1983 
to honor military science and ROTC 
alumni for distinguished service in 
military and public life. 

Other members of the Hall of Fame 
are Brig. Gen. (Ret) Curtis Hoglan, 
Brig. Gen. (Ret.) James T. Bonsall, 
Brig. Gen. (Ret) John Sherman Crow, 
Brig. Gen. AJ. (Guy) LaBoa, NSU 
president Dr. Robert A. Alost, and 
Brig. Gen. Claude J. Roberts. 

Miller was a member of the prestig- 
ious Black Knights Drill Team and 
also commanded this precision mili- 
tary unit in 1964. He was honored as a 
Distinguished Military Graduate of 
NSU. 

Miller's military service spans 23 
years, and he has held various com- 



out his military career 



"»a; Je 



He commanded the 1-1 1th FJ LjF ? 1 
Fort Lewis, Wash.; the division al. s 'J l 
lery of the 5th Infantry Divi/ lnnfie 
(Mechanized) at Fort Polk, and f. Thre ' 
was the chief of staff for the f^fa 
Infantry Division (Mechanized) ^6 1 
Fort Polk. f C «y 
He has been awarded the Legi<^ e ^ a 
Merit, Bronze Star with one Oak l^nc 
Cluster, the Defense Meritorious Sr"* u -F 
ice Medal, the Meritorious SeJY a,re < 
Medal, the Joint Service Commer °utj 
tion Medal, and numerous other ba« e s ' 
and medals. '° u 8 e v 

He is married to the former CatfT .^ ir 
Hill, a 1962 graduate of North weSV lce 1 
andnativeofMinden.TheyarepaJ* " lc e 
of two sons. 



Tabor...continued from page 1 



bers of the Louisiana S chool , she served 
the Bossier Parish School Board as a 
curriculum coordinator for one year at 
Waller School and for four years at 
Meadowview Elementary, where she 
also taught fifth and sixth grades for 
six years. 

She has also taughtat Caddo Heights 
Elementary in Caddo Parish , Glen Oaks 



Junior High and Elementary in East 
Baton Rouge Parish and at Natalbany 
Junior High in Tangipahoa Parish. 

As the external affairs coordinator 
at the Louisiana School, Mrs. Tabor 
was responsible for the supervision of 
admissions, testing and selection of 
incoming students, guidance counsel- 
ing, public relations, special projects, 



grants and the school's parents' a£ 



ciation. 



Since beginning her education vS» 



reer in 1964, she has received sev f 
honors, including Young Educate' 
the Year in Bossier Parish in 1973* 
the Louisiana Parent-TeaC' 
Association's Young Educatof 
Distinction in 1979. 



v 



urr€ 

joe Sauce 



NEWS 



• PAGE 5 • 
June 6, 1969 



n 



reation in 



ampus honor organizations induct 43 



y H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
anaging Editor 
I boating, S 19 women and twenty-four men 
will be opre recently initiated into 
day from 2Drthwestem's honorary service or- 
atopportutnizations, the Purple Jackets Club 
an while eJd Blue Key National Honor Frater- 
y change inty. 

jpendent u[ Established in 1926 by Victor L. 
I staff. WeDy, Northwestern's fifth president, 
d Water Safe Purple Jackets Club is the oldest 
irds to woifrvice organization on campus, 
i ' s Lake Ca( Newly-initiated members of Purple 
ckets are: Mary Applegate, junior 
ting hourslmputer and information systems 
I will be Mijor from Natchitoches; Denise 
fcOOamtofoiett, sophomore, Louisiana Schol- 
3 4:00 pms' College, Shreveport; Rhonda 
n. rthur, junior, business administra- 

>n, Negreet; Cindy Bethel, junior, 

oadcast journalism and public rela- 
ys, Mansfield; Liz Bonnette, junior, 



are: Yvonne Bemucho, president; 
Robin Thibodeaux, vice-president; 
Kim Wilson, treasurer; and Beth 
Bowman, P.R. chairman. 

New undergraduate members of the 
Blue Key National Honor Fraternity 
are: Darryl Andrews, junior business 
administration major from Natchito- 
ches; Patrick Boudreaux, senior, busi- 
ness administration, Gretna; Robert 
Brown, freshman, arts and sciences, 
West Monroe; Lee Coriell, junior, 



dean of students. This award is pre- 
sented to the individual who has shown 
exemplary service and provided lead- 
ership in support of NSU. Recogniz- 
ing outstanding service and dedication 
to the university's students and named 
after the chapter's current advisor, the 
Dan Seymour Award was given to Dr. 
Lisa Wolfe of the Louisiana Scholars' 
College. 

Graduate student Reginald Horton 
of Natchitoches received the Dean 
broadcast journalism, Leesville; Ethan Nichols Award, which honors Leonard 



A CUT ABOVE 



Professional Hair Care 
featuring products by 
"Roffler and Paul Mitchell" 



Flynn, senior, arts and sciences, Lafay- 
ette; Ken Gardner, sophomore, liberal 
arts, Opelousas; Scott Haley, senior, 
business administration, Natchitoches; 
Kendon Johnson, sophomore, music 
education, Natchitoches; and Ronald 
Jones, sophomore, industrial technol- 
ogy, Shreveport. 
Others inducted into Blue Key were: 



?V£t' Am ' C ° llege ' Winnfield; Beth Kirk Long, sophomore, arts and sci 
bwman, sophomore, liberal arts, New 

ey, Alicia Weans; and Yvette Dunn, junior, 

d. "cial sciences education, Cloutier- 

iwnEtherid Also inducted into the service or- 
; inleyJenn»nizauon were: Tina Dutile, senior, 
«ah Ann Htmentary education, Natchitoches; 
lJCristy Kttacy Favre, sophomore, liberal arts 
Lutes, Emid pre-law, Metairie; Kirsten 
la, Joji Mifcrnhauser, senior, physical educa- 
Porter, ShaDn, Chalmette; Sheryl Gill, junior, 
ketts, Laisiness administration, Colfax; Dana 
31adys Riinder, junior, Scholars' College, 
la Tingle, SMphur; Lisa Lukowski, sophomore, 
Caroline Wfcmentary education, Lutcher, and 
tte Wise, wnrnie Nolan, sophomore, liberal 

Dickinson, Texas. 
T Other new Purple Jackets are: Karen 

1Y1 junior, veterinary technology, 

c * imi Tike Charles; Andrea Thomas, so- 
;itions throi? 0more ' literal arxs ' Springfield, Vir- 

^ Jennifer Walsh, junior Schol- homore edicinC) Hay . 

i 1-llth F 4 Co »ege, Baton Rouge; and Laura nesvi ii e ; Steve Wolfe, junior, journal- 
5 division aL: ms .Junior, 

' ism, Many; and Darryl Willis, sopho- 
intry Divtf le • more, chemistry, New Orleans. 

Polk, and t """ee Purple Jackets were recog- Several awards were presented dur- 
f for the rpafortheirindividualachievements j ng Blue Key's initiation ceremonies. 
«hanized)J^g the induction ceremony. Mor- Senior Chad Wilson from Anacoco 

«i City senior SonyaRigaud received was awarded ^ 0^ Bosarge Award 
d the Legif^an Lucille Hendrick Award for as ^ coUggjate first-year 

h one Oak lading service to Purple Jackets. member of ^ Northwestern chapter 
eritoriousS^* u - F enLee,asenorfrom San Pedro, who ^ ^cori with the 

orious Se/" a - received the Eve Mouton Award mue Key mott0) "Serving, I live." 
ce Commef outstanding community service ^ award is named in honor of Dr . 
>us other b3<f" Ue senior Kim Wilson of Baton FredBosarge.formerdeanofstudents 

■°"ge was presented with the Cather- Blue Key advisor at the university, 
former CaC^ Wint ers Award for outstanding Natchitoches Mayor Joe Sampite' 
ifNorthwe/^ to the organization. received the Dean Fulton Award, 

[Tieyarepa^^tcers for the 1989-1990 term named for Dudley G. Fulton, retired 



ences, Winnfield; Paul Oenbrink, 
senior, industrial technology. Palm 
Beach Gardens, Florida; Frederick 
Perkins, sophomore, liberal arts and 
biology, Pineville; Adam Pierre, jun- 
ior, nursing, St. Martinville; Doug 
Sellers, junior, aviation science, Mor- 
gan City; Paxton Girtmon, senior, 
music, Bastrop; Lawrence Sea wood, 
senior, computer and information serv- 
ices; Natchitoches; Thomas Smith, 
sophomore, marketing, Shreveport; 
and William Stevens, junior, computer 
and information systems, Coushatta. 

New members of Blue Key also in- 
clude: Patrick Strickland, senior, 
business administration, Lovington, 
New Mexico; Mark Troxler, junior, 
chemistry, Thibodaux; Kevin Re- 
iswitz, junior, science education, 
Menominee, Michigan; David Wyatt, 



O. Nichols, the late founding advisor 
of the Northwestern chapter and re- 
tired dean of men. The award recog- 
nizes Horton as an outstanding colle- 
giate member of Blue Key's North- 
western chapter. Ronald Wise, senior 
from Coushatta, was the recipient of 
the Blue Key Senior Award in recog- 
nition of his continued exemplary 
performance to the chapter. 

Installed as officers of the North- 
western chapter of Blue Key for 1 989- 
1990 were Shane Brown of Alexan- 
dria as president, Henry Dibrell of 
Sunset as vice-president, Lee Coriell 
of Leesville as secretary, and Ken 
Gardener of Opelousas as treasurer. 



parents 



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• PAGE 6 • 
June 6, 1989 



r 



SPORTS 



urr 

Sauce 



Jim Wells returns to alma mater 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Jim Wells, a graduate assistant coach 
in the highly-successful baseball pro- 
gram at Louisiana State University has 
been named head baseball coach at 
Northwestern State University. 

Northwestern president Dr. Robert 
Alost announced that Wells' appoint- 
ment becomes effective July 1 pend- 
ing the approval of the Board of Trus- 
tees for the Louisiana Colleges and 
Universities. 

Wells succeeds Johnnie Emmons, 
who is retiring on June 30. Emmons, 
head baseball coach at Northwestern 
for the past three seasons, has served 
the Northwestern Athletic Department 
in various capacities — including as- 
sistant football coach, men's tennis 
coach, and women's tennis coach — 
for more than 20 years. 

Wells graduated from Northwest- 
em State in 1980 with a degree in 



physical education. Wells has been 
with the LSU baseball program since 
1986 and is currently with the team in 
Omaha at the College World Series. 

Before moving to LSU, where he 
received a master's degree in educa- 
tion administration, Wells was head 
baseball coach at Loyola High of Shre- 
veport from 1982-1986. He compiled 
a record of 78-25 at Loyola 

The school had not participated in 
post-season competition for 10 years 
before Wells became head coach. He 
then guided Loyola to the playoffs for 
four consecutive years. The team 
reached the state championship finals 
twice, and Wells was the High School 
Coach of the Year in the state, district, 
and city in 1983 and 1986. 

Wells has coached outfielders and 
hitters on LSU teams that have ranked 
fourth in the nation and participated in 
the NCAA College World Series over 
the past four years. LSU's outfielders 



ranked first in fielding in the South- 
eastern Conference during the 1987 
season. 

Alost said Wells, 34, "has rich ex- 
perience in coaching and recruiting at 
LSU, and that background will be 
invaluable to him as he endeavors to 
develop a baseball program at North- 
western that will be competitive at 
conference and national levels." 

The NSU president also stated, "I'm 
impressed with Jim Wells knowledge 
of baseball, his enthusiasm and the 
esteem in which he is held by players, 
coaches, and others with whom he has 
been associated in athletics." 

Wells stated, "I am elated to have 
the opportunity to return to my alma 
mater as head baseball coach. The 
challenge to make North western's 
baseball team one of the best in the 
state and nation is exciting, and I ac- 
cept that challenge with pride and grati- 
tude." 



Evans succeeds Christmas at post 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Edward C. Evans has been ap- 
pointed athletic trainer at Northwest- 
em State University to succeed Eu- 
gene Christmas, who is retiring June 
30 after serving for 25 years as head 
trainer at NSU. 

Dr. Robert Alost, Northwestern 
president, said Evans' appointment 
becomes effective July 1 . The selec- 
tion is subject to approval by the Board 
of Trustees for Louisiana Colleges and 
Universities. 

Evans has served as Athletic trainer 
for Natchitoches Central High School 



since 1982. Before that Evans was a 
graduate assistant trainer under Christ- 
mas at Northwestern from 1979 to 
1982. He also served as a student 
assistant trainer at Georgia Southern 
College for four years before moving 
to Northwestern. 

Evans earned his bachelor's degree 
in health and physical education from 
Georgia Southern in 1979 and his 
master's degree the following year at 
Northwestern. He has 30 hours be- 
yond the master's degree with empha- 
sis in guidance and counseling. 

Evans, a native of Atlanta, Georgia, 
served in the U.S. Navy for four years 



as a hospital corpsman and physical 
and occupational therapy technician. 

He has been athletic trainer for the 
Louisiana High School Coaches Asso- 
ciation All-Star basketball and foot- 
ball games. He has also served as an 
instructor for student trainer workshops 
at the University of Southern Missis 
sippi. 

A Certified Athletic Trainer for the 
state of Louisiana and Licensed Ath- 
letic Trainer for the state of Georgia, 
Evans is also certified by the National 
Athletic Trainers Association. 

Evans, 36, and his wife Chris have 
three sons, Jonathan, David, and Tim 



Hall of Fame induction set for June 24 



NATCHITOCHES-Reservations 
are being accepted for the annual Lou- 
isiana Sports Hall of Fame induction 
banquet and golf tournament sched- 
uled for June 24 at Northwestern State 
University in Natchitoches. 

Pro football greats Mel Blount and 
Harold Carmichael , major league base- 
ballers Rusty Staub and Zeke Bonura, 
outdoor sman Grits Gresham, long-time 
Southeastern Louisiana University 
football coach Stan Galloway and track 
and field performer and coach Johnny 
Moriss will be inducted into the Hall of 
Fame. 

The Louisiana Sports Writers As- 
sociation, which sponsors the Hall of 
Fame, considers membership in the 
shrine the state's highest honor for 
former athletes and coaches. 

Tickets for the induction banquet 
are $15 each, and entry fees for the 
golf tournament are $30. Golfers who 
provide their own carts pay only $20 in 



entry fees. Ticket orders and golf 
tournament reservations should be 
mailed to Louisiana Sports Hall of 
Fame. Northwestern State University, 
Natchitoches, LA. 71497. 

This year's inductees have impres- 
sive credentials. Blount, who was 
elected recently to the NFL Hall of 
Fame, still leads the Pittsburgh Steal- 
ers in interceptions with 57 during his 
14 year career. He starred at Southern 
before going to the pros. 

Another Southern product, 
Carmichael had a brilliant career with 
the Philadelphia Eagles from 1971 
through 1983. He set an NFL record 
by catching at least one pass in 127 
consecutive games. He set an NFL 
record by catching at least one pass in 
127 consecutive games. He was All- 
Pro twice and played in fourPro Bowls. 

Gresham, the first outdoorsman 
selected for membership in the Hall of 
Fame, has been the Winchester Out- 



doorsman of the Year and the Louisi- 
ana Conservationist of the Year. He 
was field host, consultant and pro- 
ducer of ABC ' s 'The American Sports- 
man" for 13 years. 

Staub played for 23 seasons in the 
major leagues, finishing with with a 
career batting average of .279. A first 
baseman-outfilder, he had a .980 major 
league fielding average. He played 
with Houston, Montreal.the New York 
Mets, Texas and Detroit. 

Galloway won six Gulf State Con 
ference championship and finished 
second five times as head football coach 
at Southeastern from 1951 through 
1964. His 1954 team was undefeated 
Galloway had a college coaching rec- 
ord of 82-41-5 and a conference mark 
of 50-20-3. 

Hall of Fame... 
continued on page 8 



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SPORTS 



• PAGE 7 ♦ 
June 6, 1989 



Tennis team ties for 
first with five wins 



id 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

The Northwestern State's women's 
tennis team finished this past 1989 
season in a two-way tie for first place 
i in the Southland Conference. The Lady 
Demons won five of nine individual 
championships at the Spring Sports 
Festival hosted by Sam Houston State 
in Huntsville, Texas. The competition 
was held back in May and concluded 
the 1989 season. 

Southwest Texas tied the Lady 
Demons with 50 points, while Sam 
Houston State finished third with 19 
points. Northeast Louisiana and North 
Texas tallied 17 points to finish in 
deadlock for fourth. 

"You're always happy when you 
win the conference," said graduate 
assistant coach Alex Kukaras , "but it 
would have been nice to have it our- 
selves." 

Seniors Shayne Fitzwilliam and 
Barbara Tons went out with a flurry, 
each winning their singles title and 
teaming for the championship at No. 1 
doubles. Fitzwilliam, who owns the 
career mark for most wins (62), won 
the conference title at No. 1. That gave 
her the third championship of her ca- 
reer and totaled her season record to 
13-4. Tons also walked away with her 



third title, and finished with a season 
mark of 14-3. The fabulous twosome 
also teamed for their second doubles 
crown. 

Jane Paterson and Victoria Simms 
also finished as Southland Conference 
champs. Paterson finished with a 14- 
3 season record and took the tide at the 
No. 4 position. Simms completed the 
season with the school best record at 
16-1 in the No. 5 slot 

Karen Patel and Sara Jones each 
took second place honors at No. 3 and 
No. 6 respectively. Patel ended her 
sophomore season with a 14-3 mark 
while Jones went 1 1-6 this season. 

Overall, the Lady Demons finished 
with the best record in school history 
(percentage wise) at 13-2 (.867). The 
only losses were a9-0 match to Louisi- 
ana State and a 5-4 decision to co- 
Southland Conference Champs South- 
west Texas. 

"I'm pleased with the season," said 
Kukaras. "We had so much bad luck 
with the weather (10 matches were 
rescheduled and five were cancelled), 
but in the end it really didn't matter." 

"We improved a lot from last sea- 
son. Last season we finished second, 
this year we won it. We are the cham- 
pions.'" 




NSU's winning tennis team (from left): graduate assistant coach Alex Kukaras, Jane Paterson, Sara Jones, 
Shayne Fitzwilliam, Barbara Tons, Victoria Simms, Karen Patel, head coach Johnnie Emmons. 

Lady Demons a big hit in '89 



Diamond Demons finish up 
season with R-E-S-P-E-C-T 

% BRADLEY E. FORD things seem a lot different and quite 

Sports Editor respectable for the Diamond Demons. 

The 1989 Diamond Demons fin- "What sticks out most in my mind," 
•shed this baseball season with a rec- said retiring head coach Johnnie 
°rd of 21-28-1, not that goodasfaras Emmons,"isthatthey(theteam)didn't 
Percentages go. But when you take the quit, and it would have been very easy 
season as a whole and think back, the to do so." 

demons ended on a roll. Northwestern loses 11 seniors to 

After starting the season with six graduation, five regular starters and 
str aight wins, Northwestern then went three pitchers. 
°n an extended losing streaky winning "Attheendoftheseason,"Emmons 
0r >ly five of the next 32 games. With said, "we were as good as any team in 
this in mind all that Demon fans could the conference. We had seven losses 
seewasdisasterandaverylongSpring. byonerun. If we win a couple of those, 
But this team would not play dead and who knows, tough losses have a lot to 
feel sorrow for theirselves, the De- do with confidence." 
"tons finished the year by winning 10 

°f their final 1 1 contests and looked The Demons finished alone in fifth 
Sreat down the final stretch. place in the Southland Conference with 

The Demons rallied from the bot- a record of 7-10. "We played some 
km to come and finish with some mighty tough teams," said Emmons, 
respect at number five in the confer- "We showed a lot of character. We had 
en ce. a better record than our record indi- 

Also when you reflect back you cates." 
n °tice some quality competition in the Next year will no doubt be a re- 
union schedule. Among the losses building process for the Demons, 
suffered by the Demons came a 3-2 mainly due to the loss of 11 seniors and 
'°ss to the University of Arkansas, a bringing a new coach in and having 
*2-9 loss to then nation's number one players adjust to his system, 
ranked team, Texas A&M, and a 6-5 There's no hesitation in saying the 
'°ss to then number two Louisiana Diamond Demons had a roller-coaster 
State. Two of which are in the NCAA year, but if Aretha Franklin would say 
College World Series, final top eight in song, "Give us some R-E-S-P-E-C- 
^""'n i n ' ih ft i ' g a unl p yj i That aiafafti Tnn i i _ J 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 

Sports Editor 

Northwestern State's Rickey Mc- 
Calister was named Coach of the Year 
and Lady Demon Freshman catcher 
Rhonda Rube was named player of die 
year and newcomer of the year on the 
all-Southland Conference Softball team 
announced last week. 

Rube and sophomore shortstop 
Sonja Olsen represented Northwestern 
ontheall-conferencefirstteam. Fresh- 
man pitcher Jemi LaHaye and senior 
outfielder Tammy Mros on the second 
team, while two other Lady Demon 
seniors, outfielder Michelle Efferson 
and pitcher/outfielder Kellie Shotwell, 



were honorable mentioned choices in 
,voting done by league coaches. 

Rube, a product of Belaire High 
School in Baton Rouge, batted .342 
with three home runs, 23 runs batted in, 
and a school record 14 doubles. She 
also slated a fielding percentage of 
.966. 

Rube ranked in the top four of all- 
conference players in four different 
offensive catagories. 

In his third year as a Lady Demon 
coach, McCalister posted his third 
straight winning record and directed a 
young group of ladies to a second place 
finish in the Southland Conference tour- 



nament. Northwestern 's 32 wins, a 
school record, included seven over 
ranked opponents. The Lady Demon ' s 
32-29 record was achieved despite a 
starting lineup including five fresh- 
men. 

Olsen, also a pick last year, im- 
proved her hitting and defensive stats 
as a sophomore. Olsen batted .292 for 
the year and had a fielding percentage 
of .926. 

The young ladies had an exciting 
year and proved that with determina- 
tion, talent, and a hard-working coach- 
ing staff you can produce a very suc- 
cessful program. 



BODY 



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All Bar Drinks 
50$ 9p.m.- 10p.m. 
75$ lOp.m.-llp.m. 
$1.00 llp.m.-12a.m. 
Draft 75$ All Nite 



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Beer Bust $3.00 
9p.m.- 12a.m. 
Bar Drinks $1.50 All Nite 



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June 9 & 10 




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9p.m.-l,lpim. , 



• PAGE 8 • 
June 6, 1989 



CAMPUS LINE 



Currs 

So hj 



Northwestern Calendar of Events 



is* 10th Annual 
Natchitoches - 
Northwestern Folk 
Festival, 
July 14-16 

Second UCA 
Cheerleading 
Camp, 
July 11-15 



Louisiana 
Association of 
Student Counsels, 
July 11-15 

Football Camp, 
July 9-12 

*s* Basketball 
Camp, June 18-22 



Basketball Day 
Camp, July 24-28 

Northwestern 
Abroad- 

"French Partner" 
July 13-August 4 

Louisiana Reper- 
tory Theatre, 



Opens October 6, 
runs through 
December 3. 
5 plays will be pre- 
sented: Steel Mag- 
nolias, The Awak- 
ening, Born Yester- 
day, Much Ado 
About Nothing, and 
A Christmas Carol 



Hall of Fame... 
continued from page 6 

Morriss, one of the state's early 
track standouts, tied the NCAA high 
hurdles record of 14.6 in 1930. An Ail- 
American at Southeastern Louisiana, 
he later coached at Houston for 25 
years. Seven of his athletes made 
Olympic teams, and eight of his teams 
won national titles. 

Bonura was a first baseman for seven 
seasons in the major leagues. He 
played in 900 games, hit 119 home 
runs, drove in 704 runs and had a 
career batting average of . 307. In three 
of his seven seasons, in the big leagues, 
Bonura hit more than 20 homers. 

Induction activities, which include 
the banquet, golf tournament, news 
conference, reception and tour of the 
Hall of Fame in Prather Coliseum at 
NSU, attract Hall of Famers, coaches 
and athletic directors, sports media 
representatives and other athletic per- 
sonalities. 



Camp. . . contin ued 
from page 1 

visor and their room at Boozman Hall 
The UCA has a camp store set up at 
Boozman Hall selling shirts and sun 
glasses that promote the Universal 
Cheerleading Association. 

The second camp will be held July 
1 1 thru July 15. The squads will con- 
sists of both out of state and in state 
schools with a total of 10 to 1 1 people 
per squad. 



Watson Library Edgar Hoover, NASA Administrator 

Abbie Landry ,head of Reference Richard Truly and United States Con- 
and Online Services, will be conduct- gressman Jay Huckaby include some 
ing a workshop on computer database of Kappa Alpha's prominent alumni, 
searching on June 9, 1989 from 9:00 to 
11 :00 A.M. room number 311C, third-, 
floor Watson Library. This workshop '^gina 
will cover the basics of computer Sigma Sigma Sigma would like to 
searching, both online and on compact welcome everyone to Northwestern and 
disks. The workshop is open to any ho P e ^ ^ a P** 1 summer, 
student of faculty member who is in- 
terested in this subject If you would SAB 

like to bring entire classes please let Shane Smith, the Summer Council 
Mrs. Landry know ahead of time so ad- Chairman of the Northwestern Student 
dmonal seating can be arranged. If Activities Board, invites anyone inter- 
you would like a more specific presen- ested m helping s ^ to a meeli at 6 
tauon for your classes, please contact pjn . on Wednesday, June 7, in the 
Mrs. Landry and she will be glad to do S AB office in the Student Union, 
an individualized workshop at a dif- 
ferent time for you. If you would like 
a workshop which includes coverage 
of print indexes and a tour of the li- 
brary, she would be happy to arrange 
that as well. For more information, 
please contact Mrs. Landry at 4574, 
Watson Library. 



Kappa Alpha Order 

The Gamma Psi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Order recently initiated nine new 
members. The nine were part of a 12- 
member spring class that began in 
January. The new members are Stan 
Broone and Robert Rougeau, Bossier 
City; Eben Cook and Alexander Karst, 
Alexandria; Bobby Gunn.Slidell; Van 
Reed, Eunice; Jon Weyand, Baton 
Rouge; Chris Vilar, Pineville; and 
Jeff Burkett, Greenville, Ohio. 

Kappa Alpha Order was founded in 
Lexington, Virginia by five students at 
Washington College, now Washing 
ton and Lee University. Kappa Alpha 
Order has chapters at 122 colleges and 
universities with over 6000 living 
members.General George Patton, J. 



GOOD LUCK 
to 

Cindy Bethel, 
Miss Lady of 
the Bracelet. 
We will be 
watching you 

go for the 
Miss Louisiana 
crown on 
Saturday, 
June 17 at 8:00 
on channel 5. 
Love, 
NSU 




WELCOME BACK NSU! 

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$3.00 Beer Bust until 12:00 
No Cover 12:00-2:00 
Bar Drinks $1.50 

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Mexican Fiesta $1.50 Mexicolas 

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It 



r — T7: 

Capitol rally supports education 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

A student march on the Louisiana 
State Capitol in support of higher 
education is planned for Wednesday, 
June 21. Several universities, includ- 
ing Northwestern, will participate in 
the rally, sponsored by each school's 
respective Student Government Asso- 
ciation. 

Busses for those who wish to join in 
the walk on the capitol, called "Save 
Our Schools" or S.O.S, will leave 
Northwestern at 8 a.m. Wednesday 
from the circle drive in front of the 
University Bookstore. The rally itself 
will begin at 12:30 p.m. on the capitol 
steps. The approximate time of return 
is6p.m. Students who wish to provide 



their own transportation or who are 
already in the Baton Rouge area are 
welcome to come. 

Students, faculty and staff are en- 
couraged to attend and show support 
for Louisiana education. Students who 
attend the event will be excused from 
Wednesday's classes, provided they 
sign an official list of names on the bus. 
Those who provide their own trans- 
portation must sign the list while at the 
capitol if they wish to be excused from 
classes. Tests slated for that day will 
be rescheduled. 

"We expect to have a few hundred 
going," said Northwestern SG A Presi- 
dent Laura Willis, adding, "but we'd 
take a lot more." She asks that all 
attending the rally wear purple and 



white to show Northwestern spirit "If 
someone wants to bring a sign, they 
can as long as it is in good taste." 

News media from across the state 
will be covering the event. There is no 
specific program scheduled for the 
rally, but Willis hopes that Governor 
Buddy Roemer will "at least show up 
to acknowledge our presence." The 
Louisiana State University Student 
Government Association will be hand- 
ing the specifics of the march. 

There will also be a press confer- 
ence held today, Tuesday, June 20, at 
Louisiana Tech for students at univer- 
sities in northern Louisiana. 

Rally...continued to 
pageS 




Northwestern State University of Louisiana 
Volume 78, Number 2 
June 20, 1989 





Cindy Bethel 

Bethel wins swimsuit 



By KAREN ENGERON 
Staff Writer 

Cindy Lou Bethel, Miss Lady of 
the Bracelet, competed with thirty- 
nine other local queens for the title 
of Miss Louisiana in Monroe on 
Saturday, June 17. Although the 
junior from Mansfield did not place 
in the final top ten of the pageant, 
she did win first in the preliminary 
swimsuit competition. 

On Tuesday, June 13, Cindy, a 
broadcast journalism and public re- 
lations major, left from the Student 



Union at 10:00a.m. to go to Monroe. 
A registration took place on the 
NLU campus at Lemert Hall be- 
tween 3:00 and 4:00. 

At 5:00 there was an orientation 
in the dorm lobby for all forty con- 
testants, their chaperones, the pag- 
eant board members, and the host- 
esses. There the rules and regula- 
tions were reviewed with everyone. 
The contestants' number was given 
to them, and Cindy was number 10. 

Bethel... continued to 
page 3 



Scholars' College fellow to travel abroad for studies 



By BETH BOWMAN 
Editor 

Dr. Tom Samet, associate professor 
°f English Literature at the Louisiana 
Scholars' College has been awarded a 
Pulbright Lectureship at the Univer- 
sity of Warsaw at Poland for the 1989- 
^0 academic year. 

Dr. Samet, a Phi Beta Kappa gradu- 
ate from Michigan State, received his 
doctorate from Brown University. He 
began his teaching career at Rutgers 
University, where he directed the 
English Honors Program at Douglass 
College. 

"Having worked with honors pro- 
grams for several years,"said Samet, 
1 was tremendously excited by the op- 
portunity to develop a genuinely au- 



tonomous college with its own faculty 
and curriculum. 1 am not aware of 
anything comparable at any other 
public university, and I think it is the 
best possible approach to the educa- 
tion of bright and serious undergradu- 
ates." 

Since joining the Louisiana Schol- 
ars' College in 1987,he has taught 
English and American Literature.and 
has participated in the Texts and Tradi- 
tions Seminar taught collegewide. 
Samet was selected for the lectureship 
in nationwide competition judged by a 
panel of scholars in American Litera- 
ture. 

"I know my affiliation with an inno- 
vative, interdisciplinary program like 
the Louisiana Scholars' College is one 



of the reasons that I was chosen for the 
Lectureship," stated Samet. 

Samet has also held a Woodrow 
Wilson Fellowship and has been the 
recipient of a year-long research fel- 
lowship from the American Council of 
Learned Societies. A specialist in Brit- 
ish and American Literary modem- 
ism, he has published essays and re- 
views in Critical Inquiry, The New 
Republic, Novel, Studies in the Novel, 
and Centennial Review. 

He currently serves as co-editor of 
a volume of essays on Kate Chopin, 
and is at work on a book-length study 
of the American literary critic Lionel 
Trilling. 

Established in 1961 and funded by 
thcU.S.CongTess,theFulbrightScholar 



program is intended "to enable the 
government of the United States to 
increase mutual understanding between 

the people of the United S tates and the 
people of other countries." 

The scholarship is also intended to 
foster a larger awareness of American 
culture; and the countries are eager for 
Americans to teach classes that por- 
tray American life. 

Dr. Samet will be teaching three 
classes while in Poland. The first is a 
modified version of the Scholars' 
College course he has taught, Selfhood 



Samet. .continued to page 3 Dr. Tom Samet 




What 




• ITZA open for business, • French partner program • Webb named graduate 
page 2. starts at NSU, page 3. dean, page 4. 



• Northwestern high 
jumper beats Olympic 
medalist, page 6 



• PAGE 2 • 
June 20, 1989 



EDITORIALS 



loot 

Sea o<o 



c 




Save OUR 
School 

By BETH BOWMAN 

Editor 

Wednesday, June 21, is a momen- 
tous occasion. Every state-supported 
school throughout the state of Louisi- 
ana will be represented in Baton Rouge 
for a march on the state capital. This 
march is to show the governor, the 
legislature, and the people of Louisi- 
ana that students support their schools. 
The march is "Save Our Schools," 
appropriately S.O.S. All college, vo- 
tech, and high school students are 
encouraged to attend. 

Unfortunately, June 21 is also the 
first day of summer. Although all 
schools are participating, summer 
school attendance is only a small frac- 
tion of fall and spring enrollment. Since 
the legislature will be finished with 
budget cuts by fall, it is necessary to 
participate now. Thesecuts could elimi- 
nate entire departments, such as busi- 
ness, or could mean the closing of 
many fine institutions. Northwestern 
needs your participation on Wednes- 
day. The legislature will not be im- 
pressed if 100 people represent the 
entire state. In the words of a great 
leader, "A poor showing is worse than 
no showing at all." 



Tuition questions answered 



By BETH BOWMAN where fee increases could be made that 

Editor did not involve the Board of Trustees. 

In response to last issues editorial, I The University required more reve- 
was finally able to learn why tuition nues, and decided to enact the tuition 
was increased. In 1986, Northwestern cap that had previously been approved. 



raises school tuition statewide. 

The Board of Education system of 
Louisiana is presently being restruc- 
tured from four separate boards to a 
single one. This new board, as yet 



and other universities were given the The decision was reached only two unnamed, will be in effect for the fall 

power by the Board of Trustees to raise weeks before the semester began, and semester. As it stands now, the tuition 

the tuition cap to 12 hours for every the administration was unable to in- for college is as high as it can go. What 

semester. A tuition cap is the cut off form students of the increase in the schools need are more state funds, not 

point for increasing tuition based on short time period. higher rates. Dr. Robert Alost, presi- 

the number of hours a student is regis- For the Fall '89 semester, this tui- dent of Northwestern, remarked,"We 

tered for. This raise, however, was not tion cap will be in effect In the fall, are perilously close to not having public 

practiced in the summer semesters prior however, 12 hours is the minimum full education, and only having private 

to this year. Recently, the administra- time student status. The only way tui- education. It (college) is being put out 

tion organized a committee to study tion will be increased is if the Board of grasp of too many people." 

Visit ITZA this weekend 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

Campus residents tired of scaveng- 
ing for food on weekends now have a 
new opportunity: ITZA Pizza is open- 
ing its doors starting Thursday, June 
22. From 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., students 
can use their meal tickets to buy pizza, 
beer and soft drinks from the restau- 



have the money to continually keep it 
open on weekends," he said. 



ends." 

"At the Recreation Complex," said 
O'Leary, "we make $100 a week and 
S25-S30 on weekends, all on meal tick- O'Leary does not think that many 
ets. Based on those weekend figures, students will come to ITZA Pizza this 
we do not foresee a great student weekend. But with the unrest caused 
demand at ITZA Pizza this weekend." by ARA'sdining policies — closingthe 
He remarked that demand for food at cafeteria on Thursday afternoon, leav- 
the Complex is minimal on weekends. i n 8 those with meal tickets to fend for 



rant, which will stay .open through This is probably caused by students themselves for three days— students 
Saturday. who do not have cars and are therefore should patronize the restaurant as of- 

"This is sort of a trial run," said not able to make it to the Complex for ten as possible. 
Kevin O'Leary, director of ARA Food a meal. 

Services. "If we do not make enough Healsosaidthattherestaurantmust Meal tickets were paid for at the 
money to keep ITZA Pizza open, then make at least $175 each day of the beginningof this semester, so why not 
we will not open it again on week- weekend to cover costs. "We do not use them during this opportunity? 




urr 




ou 




Beth Bowman, Editor 

H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 

Bradley E. Ford, Sports Editor 

Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 

Deryck Lee, Artist 

Richard Scott, Photographer 



Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Valerie Reed, Staff Writer 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff Writer 
Kent LaBorde, Staff Writer 
Melinda Johnson, Circulation 
Tom Whitehead, Advisor 



The Current Sauce is published every other week during the sum- 
mer semester by the students ot Northwestern State University of 
Louisiana. It is not associated with any of the university's depart- 
ments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publications 
located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The advisor's 
office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches, LA 
71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is welcome. 
Material submitted for consideration must be mailed to the above 
address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the Friday 
before publication. Inclusion of any and all material is left to the 
discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) and should 
include a telephone number where the writer can be reached. No 
anonymous letters will be printed , although names will be withheld 
on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchito- 
ches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 



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NEWS 



• PAGE 3 • 
June 20, 1989 



Talent Identification Program to take place at NSU 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

Beginning on July 9 and lasting for 
three weeks, Northwestern State Uni- 
versity will hold The Advance Pro- 
gram, a satellite of Duke University's 
Talent Identification Program (TIP). 
The students will be housed in 
Boozman Hall, will attend classes and 
will eat in the Louisiana School for 
Math, Science and the Arts high school 
building. 

TIP originated from Duke Univer- 
sity, and was begun to keep young 
students from losing their interests: 
"We just have such a crying need now 
for scientists, mathematicians, poets: 



you name it. And it seems as if we have 
gotten ourselves in a predicament of 
looking to other nations, far more than 
this nation has ever done in the past. .. . 
I just think we have far too many good 
minds in this nation that are going to 
waste. That talent needs to be nur- 
tured, and we can't afford to lose that 
talent," said TIP Executive Director 
Dr. Robert N. Sawyer in a recent 
Natchitoches Times article. 

Under Sawyer's supervision, the 
program was designed and the search 
for locations began. Northwestern is 
one of four sponsors including West- 
ern Kentucky University in Bowling 
Green, the University of Southern 



Mississippi in Hattiesburg and South- 
em Methodist University in Dallas. 
NortHwestem was chosen because 
Duke became instantly impressed with 
the faculty available (both from NSU 
and LSMSA). Housing the Louisiana 
Scholars' College and the Louisiana 
School for Math, Science and the Arts 
added by creating a "learned atmos- 
phere." 

Because of the outstanding work of 
our offices at Northwestern, lead by 
NSU/TIP liaison Lynda Tabor, Lou- 
isiana had a gain of 36 percent of 
seventh grade students to take the 
National examinations (ACT and SAT) 



in applying to TIP. This gain so im- 
pressed Sawyer that he wholly sup- 
ports NSU's Advance Program and he 
gives it unofficial national preference. 

Students in the program will be in 
class six hours a day, five days a week 
and one hour study hall every night. 
They are even required to attend three 
hour Saturday sessions. "This pro- 
gram is geared to allow the study of 
one discipline intensely. It's for those 
students that get so wrapped up in one 
thing that they just don't feel like being 
bothered by anything else," said the 
director of the Advance Program, 
Lynda Tabor. These students will be 



in one class for 1 14 hours in those three 
weeks. 

The Advance Program at NSU will 
be receiving students from Southwest 
Texas, Arkansas, and of course all of 
Louisiana. "This program serves 
Louisiana first and foremost," said 
Tabor. All students had to score 90 
percent or above the average of Col- 
lege-Bound Seniors on a national test. 

These seventh graders will be of- 
fered Writing under Bill Robert; Pre- 
Calculus under Martha K. Talbert; 
Math with Horace Butler; Latin under 
David Wood; and Computer with 
Richard Loften. 



'French Connection begins 



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By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

A "French Partner" program has 
been established by Northwestern 
Abroad to provide visiting French 
students with the opportunity to get a 
close look at American and Louisianian 
life and culture. 

Dr. Grady Harper, director of the 
international travel-study program, 
says that Northwestern students who 
volunteer to be a partner to one of the 
38 French students will be establishing 
lasting friendships while gaining valu- 
able knowledge about European life- 
styles and customs. 

The American partners, who are 
not required to be enrolled at North- 
western during the summer, will host 
tops to their home on two weekends. 
Scheduled for July 14-16 and again on 
July 28-30, these weekends will allow 
the French students to take part the 
daily life of an American family, as 
*el] as taste American "home cook- 
ing." 

While the French students are stay- 
ln g on the Northwestern campus, they 
*>U be able to enjoy the company of 
their partners during such informal 
a ctivities as on-campus recreational 
a ctivities, going to the movies, going 
shopping in town, visiting the Student 
Union for meals and trips to the Robert 
S. Wilson Recreation Complex. 

Northwestern students who choose 
10 volunteer for the program will first 
•beet their French partner at an infor- 
mal dance held on July 13 at the Ware- 



house Health and Racquet Club at 7 
p.m. 

The day after is July 14, Bastille 
Day in France. "This is not just any 
Bastille Day, since this day is the 200th 
anniversary of the storming of the 
Bastilleprison,"saidHarper. "Inhonor 
of this special day, the French students 
will throw a party at the Alumni Center 
in the afternoon when they will invite 
their American partners to sample 
French food which they have pre- 
pared." When the celebration is over, 
the French students go to their partner's 
home for the weekend. 

Other scheduled activities for the 
campus stay program are: July 25 — 
French students will have the opportu- 
nity to spend time "on the job" with 
their American partners; July 28 — the 
second overnight stay for the French 
student at the partner's house; and 
August 4 — the French students will go 
home with their partners, returning to 
the campus that Sunday, August 6. 

Harper encourages the American 
partners to contact their French stu- 
dents as frequently as possible for 
conversations, social activities, mov 
ies and other events that would provide 
the visiting students with enriching 
experiences. 

For more information about the 
French University Students Campus- 
Stay program or to agree to be an 
American partner to the students from 
France, call Dr. Grady Harper at 357- 
4544, extension 5 1 j between the hours 
of 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 



Bethel. .continued from page 1 




Got something 
to say? 
Write a letter 
to the editor! 



A reception was held in honor of Miss 
Valerie Brosset, Miss Louisiana 1988, 
at 7:00. 

Wednesday's activities started off 
bright and early at 8:00 with a re- 
hearsal at the Civic Center Theatre. 
The contestants were divided into two 
groups; A and B. Cindy was in group 
A. After lunch, group A took a boat trip 
on the Smile America Houseboat. 
There was a general rehearsal for ev- 
eryone starting at 7:30 . 

Thursday's events started at 8:30 
with a rehearsal, then with Group A 
rehearsing their evening gown and 
swimsuit competitions. After practic- 
ing the opening and closing numbers 
and eating lunch, Cindy was able to go 
back to the dorm. At 1 :30 she needed to 
be ready for her seven minute inter- 
view with the judges. 

After eating dinner at the New Or- 
leans Cafe, the first preliminary night 
started at 8:00. There Cindy competed 
in the swimsuit competition and the 
evening gown competition. Cindy wore 
a white swimsuit and a black sequin 
evening gown. 

Friday's schedule also started at 
8:30 with a rehearsal of the opening 
and closing numbers. At 11:30 Group 
A rehearsed their talent for the second 
preliminary night which would start at 
8:00. Cindy performed her piano ren- 
dition of 'Twelfth Street Rag." 

Saturday started just the same, a 
general rehearsal at 8:30. There was a 
television rehearsal at 10:00. Then it 
was time. At 6:45 everyone left for the 
26th Miss Louisiana Pageant The 
pageant was televised on channel 5 
and 8. Cindy won preliminary swim- 
suit After the pageant the Miss Lou- 
isiana Ball took place. 

And, on Sunday, everyone was free 
to go at 11:00. 

Carl Henry, Director of Student 
Activities, said, "SAB supports their 



queen in any way they can. We tape 
their talent, their interview, we give 
them mock interviews, and most of all, 
we give them support at the Miss 
Louisiana pageant. We worked really 
hard. We sent her cards everyday and 
we sent flowers to promote morale. 

" Cindy, as a representativeof NSU, 
couldn't have done any better. When 
she walked out on that stage and said 
her name and who she was represent- 
ing, I can't think of a better advertise- 
ment — I mean who wouldn't want to 
come to Northwestern? We are very 
proud of her. And, even though she 
didn't make the top ten, she is our top 
ten," said Henry. 

Marilyn Haley, coordinator of stu- 
dent employment and the chaperone 
for Miss LOB for three years, said, "I 
am very pleased with herperformance. 
She was an ace. We couldn't have 
asked any more of her, she went out 
there and gave it her all. The week was 
very fast paced. We had a great time 
together and built a friendship that will 
last forever." 

Some of the chaperone's duties are 
to insure that their charge gets up on 
time, advises them on wardrobe deci- 
sions, and helps to move her in and out 
of the dorm and the dressing room. 
"We are with them the whole time to 
not only support them butcritique them 
on their performances," said Haley. 

Assistant Director of Student Ac- 
tivities Liz Carroll said, "This was my 
first year to go and see the pageant and 
I thought that she was wonderful. Out 
of all of the girls, she just stood out 
from the rest." 

Carroll commented on how Cindy 
showed "real class after not being cho- 
sen after so much hard work, and then 
coming out on stage and performing 
the closing number. She showed no 
disappointment and her smile still 



showed through. Not many of us could 
do that, that shows true class." 

Cindy, the daughterof Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Bethel, also competed in the Miss 
Louisiana in 1988 as Miss Natchito- 
ches, in 1987 as Miss Louisiana Soy- 
bean Festival, and in 1986 as Miss 
Louisiana Art and Folklife. She was a 
non-finalist talent winner in 1987 and 
1986. 

On campus, Cindy is a member of 
Phi Mu and Purple Jackets. She is also 
president of the Society of Professional 
Journalists/Sigma Delta Chi. 



Samet... continued 
from page 1 

and Community. This course studies 
works such as the Mayflower Compact, 
Democracy in America, Moby Dick, 
Go Down Moses, For Whom The Bell 
Tolls, and other related texts.The sec- 
ond course will be a 20th Century 
American Literary Criticism, and the 
third Dr.Samet plans to leave to the 
choose of his hosts. 

The students at the European Uni- 
versity enter to study one particular 
area. These students are fluent in 
English and have had previous Ameri- 
can Literature courses.The study of 
American culture will come primarily 
^rom the texts, and from the experience 
of an American teacher who can speak 
"of the South through Northern eyes." 

His experiences in Poland will en- 
rich his own views and enable him to 
share this with his colleagues when he 
returns in the fall. Dr.Samet will return 
to the Scholars' College for the Fall 89 
semester. 

Mrs. Jan Samet, a reference librar- 
ian atNorthwestern's Watson Library, 
and their son Aaron will accompany 
him to Poland. 



• PAGE 4 • 
June 20, 1989 



NEWS 



urr 

Sea o 



Webb to return to alma mater as graduate dean 



NATCHITOCHES— Dr. Randall 
J. Webb, registrar and part-time fac- 
ulty member in mathematics at South- 
eastern Louisiana University in Ham- 
mond since 1983, has been appointed 
dean of instruction and graduate stud- 
ies at Northwestern State University. 

Webb's appointment, which be- 
comes effective July 1 , was announced 
this week by NSU president Dr. Robert 
A. Alost 



Webb is a graduate of NSU, receiv- 
ing the bachelor of science degree in 
mathematics and business education in 
1965 and the master of science degree 
in mathematics in 1966.He earned the 
doctor of education degree, with con- 
centrations in mathematics and re- 
search, from the University of South- 
em Mississippi in 1971. 

He taught mathematics at Longwood 
College of Farmville, Va., for eight 



years, from 1966 to 1974, and was 
director of higher education and teacher 
certification for the State Department 
of education in Baton Rouge for two 
years, from 1974 to 1976 until 1983, 
when he was named registrar and part- 
time faculty member in mathematics. 

His accomplishments at Southeast- 
em include the development and assis- 
tance in the implementation of a for- 
malized structure for long-range plan- 



New 'Spirit of Northwestern' chosen 

NATCHITOCHES Jeff in g Ban d- * appear in last January's Presidential 

Mathews a Northwestern State Uni- Mathews, whose major instrument Inaugural Parade in Washington D.C. 
versity senior instrumental music * s trombone, graduated from Bossier The "Spirit of Northwestern" also 
education major from Shreveport, has High School in 1985. While at Bossier performed last year for eight NSU 
been named drum major of the "Spirit High School, he was selected to per- football games, including five at home 
of Northwestern" Marching Band for form with the all-district honor band in NSU's Turpin Stadium and road 
the 1989-90 performance season. for four consecutive years. games to McNeese State University in 

The selection of Mathews, a native Following his graduation from Lake Charles, to Shreveport's Inde- 
of Bossier City and graduate of Boss- Bossier High School, heenlisted in the pendence Stadium for the State Fair 
ier High School, to provide the field Louisiana National Guard and pres- Classic with Northeast Louisiana Uni- 
direction for the "Spirit of Northwest- ently holds the rank of sergeant and is versity and to Stephen F. Austin in Na- 
ern " was announced this week by Bill trombone section leader in the 156th cogdoches, TX. 
Brent, director of bands and chairman Army Band. In addition, the NSU band was fea- 

of the Department of Music and Thea- The 1989 fall edition of the "Spirit tured in exhibition performances for 
' ter Arts. of Northwestern" Marching Band will Louisiana Music Educators' Associa- 

Since enrolling as a freshman at showcase the talents of more than 240 tion marching festivals at Mansfield 
NSU in the fall of 1985, Mathews has members, which will maintain its repu- and Shreveport, and appeared in the 
been an active performing member of'tation as the second largest university regionally-televised main parade of the 
the"Spiritof Northwestern" Marching marching band in Louisiana and the 62nd annual Natchitoches Christmas 
Band, the Natchitoches-Northwestern largest marching band in NSU's his- Festival. 
Symphony Orchestra, the NSU Jazz tory. There were 230 musicians and 

Ensemble and the NSU Wind En- auxiliary members in the "Spirit of For the 1989 fall edition of the "Spirit 
semble. Northwestern" Marching Band last of Northwestern," Mathews will join 

He also served last year as president year. the band's section leaders for summer 

of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia national The 1988-89 season for the "Spirit rehearsalsJuly28-29.Theband'sregu- 
music fraternity. of Northwestern" was highlighted by larpreseasoncampbegin Aug. 17 when 

An honor student, Mathews is the band's featured pre-game and section leader, flag corps and percus- 
married to Mansfield native Jody Lynn halftime performances for the New sion members report, followed by the 
Scroggins. She is a senior nursing major Orleans Saints-New York Giants game arrival of freshman on Aug. 18 and 
at the NSU Nursing Education Center televised Sunday night, Nov. 27, by veteranmemberson Aug. ^.Rehears- 
in Shreveport and is a former member ESPN from the Louisiana Superdome alswillcontinueuntilthefirstdayofall 
of the "Spirit of Northwestern" March- in New Orleans, and its nomination to classes on Thursday, Aug. 24. 



ning. He directed the development of a 
grant proposal which resulted in $1.5 
million in funds and led to the accel- 
eration of SLU's academic programs 
in business and industrial technology 
while strengthening programs in the 
sciences developing a comprehensive 
counseling center, improving devel- 
opmental education programs and 
services, and enhancing alumni and 
development activities. 

He also wrote a successful grant 
proposal to provide developmental 
instruction and counseling for over 200 
disadvantaged college students, ena- 
bling Southeastern to receive more than 
$100,000 annually in federal funds for 
that project as well as a program to 
orient disadvantaged high school stu- 
dents to college life. 

Other accomplishments for Webb 
are the development and management 
of a comprehensive system of univer- 



sity-funded faculty research and d 
velopment activities and the design of! 
a model which was used to project 
university enrollment over a 10-yeat{ 
period. 



C 



In six years, Webb reported, 
Southeastem's budget allocation for 
faculty research and development ac^ 
tivities grew from approximately 
$5,000 to over $75,000 per year, supj 
porting faculty research activities 
which included equipment and supply 
needs and costs of travel. 

As supervisor of Southeastern stu-j 
dent recruitment, enrollment at the 
university in Hammond increased foil 
consecutive academic sessions 
compared with preceding year enrollJ 
ments. For the 1988 fall semester, the 
number of first-time freshman at SLl 
increased by 21.% percent over the 
previous fall. 



By] 
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LASC: Nice hats 



By VALERIE REED 
Staff Writer 

What were all the red, white and 
blue decorations in the Student Union 
this past week? It was the Student 
Council Workshop sponsored by the 
Louisiana Association of Student 
Councils with the theme of "The 
Constitution." The workshop here at 
Northwestern ran from June 1 1 through 
June 15 for high school students and 



will continue on July 17 through Jul 
20 for junior high school students. 

The main purpose of the workshcj 
was to learn leadership training ft 
StudentCouncil officers. Thestudew 
learn how to improve their school an 
schools activities. They also leanw 
how to work with the faculty and prii 
cipals and how to serve their comid 

LASC. .continued to pagt 



A CUT ABOVE 



Professional Hair Care 
featuring products by 
"Roffler and Paul Mitchell" 




The Northwestern Music Camp recently concluded. 
Numerous students from across Louisiana and surrounding 
states participated in the week-long event. 



Dr. Bill Brent, director of 
the "Spirit of Northwestern," 
leads high school students 
during a practice session at 
the Northwestern Music 
Camp. 




Earl Dugas 
352-9216 

217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon.-Fri. 8a.m.-5:30p.m. 



pi 



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NEWS 



• PAGE 5 • 

June 20, 1989 



md de- 
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SAB plans fall, spring events during summer 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

The lazy days of summer are here, 
but there's no rest for Northwestern 's 
Student Activities Board as they con- 
tinue to work and plan ahead for up- 
coming campus events. 

The SAB Summer Council meets 
every Wednesday at 6 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Union. Led by Vice-President 
Shane Smith, the Council makes plans 
for summer activities as well as those 
in the fall and spring. 

The main item on the agenda is 
tailgate parties before each home foot- 
ball game in the fall. SAB is respon- 



sible for entertainment before the 
games, usually providing a band and 
some form of food. As of the last 
meeting, the Council had decided on 
three bands to play during the parties: 
Exit on September 16, NSU vs. East 
Texas State; and the DJ Outlaw, Sep- 
tember 23, NSU vs. MacNeese. The 
popular band Snazz will highlight the 
Homecoming tailgate party on Octo- 
ber 7. Other bands and acts for the 
remaining games have been booked. 

SAB is also planning to have an- 
other "Christmas in July" out at the 
Recreation Complex. A day of food 
and fun, "Christmas in July" was a big 



hit for SAB last year. 

Another of the Council's plans is 
for Welcome Week, August 21-25. 
This is the first week of school and 
several activities have been suggested, 
from a watermelon party at the gates of 
Northwestern to a block party in front 
of the Student Union. 

The Summer Council of the Stu- 
dent Activities Board needs student 
involvement Any and all wishing to 
participate in the planning and execu- 
tion of campus events should contact 
Vice-President Shane Smith or SAB 
advisor Carl Henry at the SAB office, 
6511. 






pagt 




Rally...continued from 
pagel 

SGA Treasurer Karen Engeron 
stressed the fact that "this is not a 
protest." However, reports from other 
schools that might be more affected by 
the budget cuts, such as LSU — Baton 
Rouge and Nicholls State in Thi- 
bodeaux, say that the rally might prog- 
ress into a actual protest. 

"We of Northwestern just want to 
show Governor Roemer that we sup- 
port our education system," said 
Engeron, further commenting, "I find 
it ironic that the governor's election 
platform was education, but now he's 
making all these cuts to the education 
system." 

According to Dr. Robert Alost, 
president of Northwestern, the State 
Board of Trustees which governs higher 
education in the state originally planned 
to dismiss classes for all state colleges 
on the day of the rally . "But they didn ' t 
*ant to support the march per se, so 
they allowed each school to make the 
decision," said Alost. 

In a recent press release, Tim Her- 
nandez, SGA president at LSU, asked 
that students at all colleges, state and 
Private, make an effort to show the 
support for their institution. Hernan- 
dez said that The Council of Student 
Body Presidents, the organization that 
Planned the event, believes that "edu- 
cation is an issue that universities and 
colleges, vocational-technical schools, 
even high school students should 
Participate in because the state's budget 
directly affects each involved." 

Willis urges everyone to get in- 
volved. "This is important because 
these cuts decide the future of our 
College. We could lose university 
departments, or in the worse-case sce- 
nario, the entire school." 




Resident Scholar Dr. Tom Samet catches some rays at the 
Robert S. Wilson Recreation Complex. For related story, see 
page L 



Taking the plunge, a Northwestern student cools off from 
the heat at the Rec Complex. The complex is a favorite of 
students for summer fun. 



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Wednesday 

$3.00 Beer Bust until 12:00 
No Cover 12:00 -2:00 
Bar Drinks 81.50 

Thursday 

Beat the Clock Night: 
Draft starting at £5 (up 425 each hour) 
$2.00 Cover 

Friday 

$2.00 Long Island Iced Tea 
Bar Drinks $1.00 until 2:00 
Orgasms $2.00 all night 
Colorado bulldogs $2.00 all night 
20 oz. Draft $1.00 
NO COVER Until 11:00 

Saturday 

$1.50 Margaritas 
$1.50 Coronas 
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$1.50Tequilla 
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NO COVER Until 11:00 

Coming Soon 
the Original, 
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i 



• PAGE 6 • 

June 20, 1989 



SPORTS 



Sauce 



'Up, up, and away...': Brown soars past medalist 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

The old Superman line "it's a bird, 
it's a plane..." could be used in imag- 
ing Brian Brown's high jumping ca- 
reer. Brian is the world-class high 
jumper from Northwestern State Uni- 
versity that is inching his way into the 
record books. By changing his ap- 
proach to the high jump bar, Brian 
Brown is soaring past his competition. 

Brown jumped 7-7 1/4 Saturday 
night to beat an old friend, Olympic 
silver medalist Hollis Conway of S hre - 
veport, and win the high jump compe- 
tition at the USA/Mobil Outdoor Track 
and Field Championships. 

The victory, due in part to Brown's 
switch to a longer approach run toward 
the high jump bar, rifted the senior-to- 
be from New Iberia into world promi- 
nence in his event 

This has also turned him into an 
international traveler. Brown spent 
Monday going to New Orleans to get a 
passport, which he will be needing at 
least three times in the next three 
months. 

Brown leaves today to compete for 
the United States this weekend in a 
four-way international meet at Bir- 



mingham, England. Joining the Ameri- 
can team will be athletes from the 
Soviet Union, West Germany, and 
Great Britain. 

Brown and Conway will represent 
the U.S. in their event at the World 
University Games in Duisburg, West 
Germany, August 21-31. They also 
will compete for the South team in the 
U.S. Olympic Sports Festival July 28- 
30 in Oklahoma City. 

By winning the USA/Mobil title, 
Brown earned the right to be America' s 
sole representative at the World Cup 
Games September 8-10 in Barcelona, 
Spain. 

"The World Cup is almost like the 
Olympics. That' s how prestigious and 
important it is in track and field," said 
Northwestern coach Leon Johnson, 
who watched Brown's victory in 
Houston over America' s top jumpers — 
Conway, Brian Stanton, and Jimmy 
Howard, among others. 

"Was I surprised he won? Yes. Did 
I think he could? Definitely, given the 
right conditions," said Johnson. "I 
picked him to finish in the top six, but 
in that kind of competition with the 
best jumpers in the country, anything is 
possible on a given day." 



"Brian won. The other guys just did 
not jump real well. Brian did and that's 
the difference," said Johnson. 

It shocked most experts. After earn- 
ing NCAA Indoor All-American hon- 
ors, Brown was redshirted during the 
outdoor season and had competed 
sparingly prior to the USA/Mobil meet. 

"With a limited number of competi- 
tions, it's been difficult for Brian to 
stay sharp. But we felt he was capable 
of going to Houston and finishing high 
enough to get some opportunities for 
international competition this summer," 
said Johnson. "He needs a full aca- 
demic year to graduate. He'll have his 
senior seasons indoors and outdoors 
next spring, get his degree and be sharp 
for the Goodwill Games." 

"Now everything has fallen into 
place. All the plans we made last 
August and September have worked 
out," said Johnson. "It's like a dream 
come true." 

Brown's jump was 1 1/4 inch better 
than his previous best of 7-6 that won 
the Southland Conference indoor cham- 
pionships in February. "He will go 
higher," said Johnson. 

"Brian's good jumping is still ahead 
of him. By no means has he reached his 



potential," the Demon head coach said. 
"Once he gets the strength to go harder 
off his plant foot, he's going higher." 

Building that strength is a long term 
project of the dynamic duo. Finding 
the proper technique to jump 7-7 1/4 
didn't take so long. 

"About three weeks ago, we changed 
his approach and it has become a lot 
more consistent. We've moved from 
an 86-foot approach to 101 feet, which 
helps him control his speed going into 
his plant at the bar for the jump," said 
Coach Johnson. "He never had a prob- 
lem with speed, just control. Now, as 
he gets stronger, he'll steadily keep 
going up." 

Brown's victory is the first individ- 
ual national championship won by a 
Northwestern track and field athlete. 
The 1981 Demon 400 meter relay 
team — Joe Delaney, Mark Duper, 
VictorOatis,andMarioJohnson — won 
the NCAA Division I championship. 

So as Superman keeps jumping 
skyscrapers of Metropolis in a single 
bound on the movie screens, so will 
Brian Brown of small Northwestern 
State University keep leaping away at 
world-class stature in the real world of 
track and field. 




Brian Brown, who de- 
feated Olympic high jumper 
Hollis Conway at a recent 
meet, travels to Birmingham, 
England, today, June 20, to 
represent the U.S. in a four- 
way international meet. 




ave 





ur v^bhools 

Supported by your S.G.A. 



LA. STATE CAPITOL! 

Wed., June 21, 12:30 P.M. 



By 

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SPORTS 



• PAGE 7 • 
June 20, 1989 



St 



Academics, sportsmanship shine 



fho de- 
jumper 
i recent 
ingham, 
ie 20, to page 4 
i a four 
eet. 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

When the Southland Conference 
office announced the All-Academic 
roster for the 1988-89 athletic year it 
contained the names of IS athletes on 
the first-team from Northwestern State 
University, the most from any school 
in the league making NSU the unoffi- 
cial Southland Conference champions. 

The commissioner of the Southland 
Conference, Don Landry, said that 97 
athletes from the league's eight mem- 
ber institutions qualified for the first- 
team and honorable mention recogni- 
tionon the All-Academic teamsnamed 
for men's and women's basketball, 
track and field, tennis, baseball, and 
Softball. By placing 1 5 members to the 
first-team, NSU included four more 
selections than Southwest Texas State 
which finished in the second slot on the 

LASC... continued from 



balloting. 

Including first-team and honorable 
mention selections, four member 
schools — Northwestern, Southwest 
Texas State, Northeast Louisiana, and 
Texas- Arlington — had 15 athletes on 
the list 

To qualify for the All-Academic 
team, athletes had to post a minimum 
of a 3.0 grade point average as a starter 
or important reserve. Freshmen and 
first-year transfer students were not 
eligible. 

Eight of the 15 Northwestern ath- 
letes honored are seniors — Lori Mar- 
tin in women's basketball, Kenny 
Knotts and John Surane in baseball, 
Dawn Carlos, Tammy Mros, and Kel- 
lie Shotwell in softball, and Barbara 
Tons and Shayne Fitzwilliam in 
women's tennis. 

The Lady Demons softball team 



had four players honored — Carlos, 
Mros, Shotwell, and junior Jill Jen- 
kins. The SLC co-champion Lady 
Demon tennis team had three All- 
Academic members — Fitzwilliam, 
Tons, and sophomore Karen Patel. 

Other qualifiers on the SLC All- 
Academic team include NSU sopho- 
more golfer Dean Sterling, sophomores 
Chris Carter and Mark Troxler of the 
track team, along with junior Kate 
Christmas and sophomore Becky Ricks 
of the women's track team. 

So in closing, great job Northwest- 
em State. A place were excellence is 
achieved not only in the sports arena 
but alsb" in the depths of the class- 
rooms. Dr. Alost and his administra- 
tion desires a lot of the credit along 
with faculty and the students that sin- 
cerely care about success on and off 
the playing field. 



nity in a better way. Qualities such as 
leadership, enthusiasm, motivation and 
coordination were stressed. 

A total of 82 schools with a maxi- 
mum of 7 people per school partici- 
pated at the workshop. 

While on campus the main supervi- 
sion consisted of 24 adult supervisors 
*nd 25 junior counselors. The junior 
counselors had to apply and have been 
recommended by a counselor the year 
before along with a letter of recom- 
mendation. A staff was then set up to 
select the junior counselor. 

During the students stay at North- 
western, the girls lived at Sabine Hall 
attd the boys were at Bossier Hall. All 
•he students ate at the Student Union 
Cafeteria. Northwestern provided the 
facilities and any equipment needed 
throughout the week. 

Mr. Phil Gugliuzza, LASC coordi- 
"ator, stated, "We like being here [at 
Northwestern]. The atmosphere is 
friendly and the personnel is coopera- 
te. The facilities are excellent." 



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2 p.m. 
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...it's not too late! 

Tickets are still available for 
the Louisiana Sports Hall of Fame 
Induction Banquet and Golf Tourna- 
ment on Saturday, June 24, at 
Northwestern' s campus. 

Contact the Sports Information 
Office at 357-6466 for details. 



BODY 



Antoon's Liquor Specials 

Wednesday, June 21st 
Beer Bust $3.00 8:00p.m.-l 1:00p.m. 
Includes Bar Drinks & Frozen Drinks 

Student Body Specials 
Thursday, June 22nd 

Beer Bust $3.00 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 
Bar Drinks $1.50 9 :00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

Friday & Saturday, June 23rd & 24th 
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$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-12:00a.m. 



NSU + STUDENTS = 



Copies 



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352-8155 




• PAGE 8 • 
June 20, 1989 



CAMPUS LINE 



urrent 

Sauce 



Football Camp 

Sam Goodwin, the 1988 Southland 
Conference coach of the year, heads 
the staff for the annual Northwestern 
State Demon Football Camp July 9 
thru July 12. 

Boys entering grades 7-12 next fall 
are eligible to attend the camp, which 
is sanctioned by high school athletic 
association to the specific abilities of 
the campers, teaching basic fundamen- 
tals and essential skills with emphasis 
on individual conditioning. 

Areas of study will include theory, 
rules, play situations, play patterns, 
game films, leadership and sportsman- 
ship, said Goodwin. Campers will be 
able to participate in weightlifting, 
swimming and conditioning drills. 

"There are basically two ways you 
can improve as a football player," says 
Goodwin. "Either get betterphysically 
or get better fundamentally. With our 
camp, we want to provide the best pos- 
sible environment for improvement in 
the fundamentals of the position cho- 
sen by a camper.'* 

The camp staff will include the entire 



including lunch. Smaller children will 
have youth-size basketball and rims 
will be lowered to accommodate them, 
says Bell. 

Registration fee for the boarding 
camp is $160 per person. Commuters 
can attend that camp for $90 per per- 
son. Fees include instruction, insur- 
ance, room and board and a camp T- 
shirt. 

Bell, renowned as an expert in 
shooting techniques, led his first 
Demon basketball team to a school 
single-season scoring record last sea- 
son as Northwestern averaged 88 points 
per game. The Demons, picked last in 
the Southland Conference, finished 
fourth and reached the conference 
semifinals. 

Joining Bell on the camp staff will 
be Demon assistant coaches Robert 
Epps and Billy Kennedy along with 
the high school coaches from around 
the state and ex-Demon players. 

Included in the program if instruc- 
tion for the camps are such topics as 
"team concept, team attitude," motiva- 
tion and goals setting, fundamentals, 
the notebook conceptoflearning,"total 



indoor and outdoor swimming pools, information only on your cover sheet, 
will be availble to camp participants. Fiction and essay submissions are 

"We've had great camps for many limited to 3500 words, 
years," says Smith, "and proof of that There are cash prizes for the best 
is when some of the same girls come work in the categories of fiction, essay, 
back year after year. We have a good poetry and cover design, 
time and give the campers quality in- Argus is also accepting applications 
struction. Some of the best players for the following positions: Fiction 
we've had in our program were intro- Editor, Poetry Editor, Art Editor and 
duced to Lady Demon basketball at staff. 

our summer camp." Return a brief resume that includes 

For more information, call the Lady experience, both academic and work; a 

Demon basketball ofice at 318-357- paragraph telling why you feel quali- 

5891 or write Lady Demon Basketball fied for the position you are applying; 

Camp,PratherColiseum,NSU,Natchi- and an address, including telephone 

toches, LA. 71497. number, where you can be reached in 

the Fall to the Language Arts Depart- 
ment, Room 1 13 in Watson Library. 

Theatre Workshop The deadline for applications is Sep- 

Teenage and college students from tember 1, 1989. 

throughout the area are invited to par- 



rhcrc 
i-ETh 
l. for ; 
(nbers 
of Pre 
fcreste 
come 



rbeSt 
BlChi 



Repertory Theatre 

Northwestern State University of 
Natchitoches invites you to experience 
the excitement of live Theatre during 
the second season of the Louisiana 



ticipate in a three-week summer the- 
atre workshop which begins Monday, 
June 26, at Northwestern State Uni- 
versity. 

According to workshop director „ 
VickiParrish, an instructor of Theatre Repertory Theatre, North Lou.s^na s 
arts in the Department of Music and onl y Professional Theatre company. 



Northwestern coaching contingent, a ' player development," and all basic 
group which guided the Demons to a basketball skills. 



10-3 record and the Southland Confer- 
ence championship last season. Join- 
ing the Demon coaches will be some of 
the state's better high school coaches 
and ex-Demons with professional play- 
ing experience. 

Campers will live in an air-condi- 
tioned dormitory with supervision 24 
hours a day. Breakfast, lunch and 
dinner will be served in a cafeteria 
reserved for campers with meals in- 
cluded in the registration fee. 

Registration fee for the resident 
camper (housed in a dorm room) is 
$150, which covers instruction, room 
and board, insurance and a camp T- 
shirt. The commuter camp fee is $60, 
covering instruction, insurance, lunch 
and a camp T-shirt 

Registration forms must be com- 
pleted and postmarked no later than 
July 4 with a $50 deposit required prior 
to the start of camp. For more informa- 
tion, call the NSU football office at 
3 1 8-357-525 1 or write NSU Athletics, 
Natchitoches, LA. 71497. 



For more information, call Demon 
basketball office at 318-357-5891 or 
write Demon Basketball Camp, Prather 
Coliseum, NSU, Natchitoches, LA. 
71497 



Theater Arts, classes will be con- 
ducted Monday through Friday from 2 
p.m . until 5 p.m. at Theatre West in the 
A. A. Fredericks Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts Center. 

The workshop is scheduled to 
conclude Friday, July 14, with the 
presentation of three one-act plays as 
well as individual dialogues by the 
student participants. 



The Louisiana Repertory Theatre is 
presenting five plays for the 1989 fall 
season, which runs from October 6 
through December 3 in the Fine Arts 



Second Lagniappe Days 

The second annual Lagniappe Days! 
promotion is being planned by Natchi- 
toches merchants, and promises to off a 
the buying public an opportunity for 
bargains and prizes. It will be held in 
conjunction with the Nachitoches-f 
Northwestern Folk Festival. 

Five preliminary prizesof $ lOOeach 
will be given, with one to be announced ' 
each day, Monday through Friday, July*''' ' 
15, a $1,00 winner will be selected. meet 
There will be two components of tnat 
the Lagniappe program — Track One*at4:( 
for the daily giveaway and grand prizeon Bi 
eligibility, and Track Two for eligibil-sson a 
ity for the grand prize only. 52- 1 9 

To participate a shopper must be IS 
years old, and the contest is limited to 
one card per shopper per day. Trackj 
One shoppers must have their cards 
stamped by twelvedifferent merchants 
during one shopping day. The shop»C3.] 
ping day ends at participant's discre- 
tion prior to 8 p.m. 

Track Two shoppers must have thefll ATC 
cards stamped by 30 different partici* arre: 
pants between 8 a.m. Monday, July K >es in 
and 4 p.m. Saturday, July 15. i aron 
Daily winners will be announced it ;nrj0r| 
the media each day, and the grand ^ 



Auditorium of the A.A. Fredericks prize $l,000winnerwillbeannounce<l 0wn 

Creative and Performing Arts Center. on Ju, y 15 between 9: 15 and 9:30 p.m w j 

This season you can see Robert on the mam stage of the Natchitoches Q 

Harling's hit comedy-drama "Steel Northwestern Folk Festival. Jt <* 

Magnolias", the world premier of the , Merchants taking part will be givo ' 

Sallie Bingham's "Tne Awakening", aUgmappe Days party on July 7, wif * n 



Lady Demon Camp 

James Smith, the 1989 Southland 
Conference woman'sbasketballcoach 
,of the year, heads the staff for the 
annual Northwestern State Lady 
Demon Basketball Camp June 25-29 
at Prather Coliseum. 

Smith guided the Lady Demons to a 
22-8 recorded, a top 10 ranking in 
scoring and the NCAA Tournament 
last season. 

Joining him on the camp staff will 
be Lady Demon asociate coach Mona 
Martin , graduate assiatant Sandy Pugh , 
several ex-Demon stars as well as 
currentLady Demon players, and some 
of the state's most successful high 
school coachinf figures. 

Resident campers, with housing 

provided in a campus dormitory, will 

pay a$ 170 registration fee. Commuter 
Dan Bell, who led Northwestern campers registration fa $95 p. 

State's men's basketball team to a win discounts m available ^ ^ a 
at Kentucky and school records hist [eam ^ {qi 1Q playeR Qr ^ 
season, is director of the annual De- Registration fees CQver instruti 
mon Basketball Camp which offers insurance meals ^ a Udy 
two sessions this summer. Camp T-shirt with full room and board 

The boarding camp, with partici- inc iuded in the resident camper fee 
pants housed in a campus dormitory , is The ^ 
June 18-22 and open to boys who are isopentogirls whoareenterin ^ 
entering grades 4-12 next fall, ^amp- &n m ^ 19g9 90 * 
ers will be grouped according to age Instruction> ^ supefvi 

and ability. sion will be according to age and grade 

The day camp from July 24-28 is level, says Smith, 
open to boys ages 7-18 with daily ses- Several Northwestern facilities, in- 
sions lasting from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m., eluding tennis courts and AAU-sized 



SSTSSiy. June 26, and Larson Kanin's comedy "Bom Yes- ^IT^^T^^ 
continuingfiveday/a week for three ^^^S^Z ^^SS^pS^S 
weeks, the students will be participat- «* Much Ado About Nothing , and V . AnMi S 



Basketball Camp 



participat 
ing in classes in acting, movement for 
actors, and improvisation," said Mrs. 
Parrish. "Beginning with basic acting 
skills and processing with each student 
at his or her own pace, the workshop 
will benefit every participant who has 
an aspiring interest it drama." 

Assisting Mrs. Parrish will be un- 
dergraduate students Damian Domin- 
gue of Lafayette and Kelsie Chance of 
Many. 

The workshop fee is $ 1 5 per person 
and should be paid by Friday, June 23. 

Application forms and additional 
information are available by contact- 
ing the Department of Music and The- 
atre Arts at Northwestern State Uni- 
versity, (318) 357-4522. 



Argus 

Argus is now accepting submissions 
in poetry, fiction, essay, art and pho- 
tography for the fall contest. The 
deadline is November 1, 1989. 

Submissions may be left with or 
mailed to the Language Arts Depart- 
ment, Room 1 13 in Watson Library. 

Cover sheets are available from the 
department secretary , and must accom- 
pany each submission. Submissions 
should be typed and include a student 
ID number. Do not include your name 
on the submission; rather, include that • 



Arthur Scholey'sholidaypresentation 31x1 ma y f win a fo ^ : 
of "The Dickens Christmas Carol vacauon for two to the Bahamas, rfl5« 

participants take part in the promotion 
Show". Performances are held Tues- The event is planned to support dft^Q 
day, Wednesday and Thursday at 7:30 inexpensive, community-wide effon 
p.m., Friday at 8 p.m., and Saturday to help retail merchants, public set Moj, 
and Sunday at2:30p.m.and8p.m. For vants and professionals. ria n a 

ticketinformation,call(318)357-6891 (Editor's Note: Article reprinte f ^ 



from the Natchitoches Times) 



sassy s 

Located in Holiday Inn 

Thursday $2.50 Pitcher Beer 

9p.m. -12a.m. 

Friday $3Beer Bust 

9p.m.-la.m. 

Saturday Specials Every Hour 

9p.m. -la.m. 

Happy Hour 
Monday-Friday 
4p.m. -7p.m. 
Free hors d'oeuvres 



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1 




Current Sauce 



ne 78, Number 5 



Northwestern State University 



August 29, 1989 



News Briefs 



lpus 

3 all Team 

.-on tryouts for the 1989-90 
(seball team will begin Mon- 
at 1:00p.m. All players must 
in a physical examination 
this date. All physicals must 
A in to the baseball office no 
in Friday, 9/1. 



>eDays 
Satelli- 
te offer 
iity fa 
held in 
toches- 



mary Fee 

deadline to pay the infirmary 
r ednesday, August 30. If you 
irmary services, this $20 fee 
e paid. Graduate and off- 
students do not pay this fee. 



le Jackets 

>urple Jackets members: there 
sting today at 6:00p.m. in the 
Union Ballroom. Please af- 
ire will discuss semesterplans. 



_3PJ 

liere will be a meeting in room 
-E Thursday , August 3 1 , at 1 1 :00 
for all current and prospective 
nbers of Sigma Delta Chi/Soci- 
of Professional Journalists. Any 
rested journalism majors are 
come to attend. 



EC 



eprintt , 
es) 



lie Student Council for Excep- 

00 each 8 ' Children (SCEC) is ready for 
lounce( jl990 school year. Its first meet- 
ay, July*'" be todav at 4 :00p.m. The 
xted. meeun g will be 9/6 at 4:00p.m. 
lents oM that, meetings will be Thurs- 
ck One at4:00p.m.inpodDoftheEdu- 
ndprizepn Building. Contact Angela 
eligibil-sson at 357-696 1 or May Lecesse 
52-1973. 

istbe 15 

mitedtc 

r. Track 

ir cards 

srchanB 

le shop C8.1 

s discre- 

avethei ATCHITOCHES— Three men 
t partici arrested Friday night on drug 
, July 1( jes in Natchitoches, police said. 

. aron Petite Jr., 41, and Dan 
unced u »iport, 38, both of Natchitoches, 
ie 8 ran< Kevin Thomas, 30, residence 
1-30 m' 0Wn ' were looked into the 
litoches n ' tocnes Parish Jail on one count 
of possession of cocaine with 
begiva'to distribute, 
ly 7, wil k> n< * bad been set late Satur- 
on semi a Natchitoches Police Depart- 
he NSli^keswoman said. 
tCentei 
ree-nigl 
as.iflSl 
omotion 
ipporta^ 
de effd 

iblic selNlONVlLLE— A young Rus- 
"an was killed and another seri- 
hurt in a one-car accident at 
'p.m. Friday near Union ville. 
rtv er Jason J. McQueen, 17, of 
* was pronounced dead at the 
; on U.S. Highway 167 about 10 
north of Ruston, State Troop F 
er ry Mayfield said. 
' e passenger, James D_ 
, 18, of Ruston, who was 
^ from the burning wreckage, 
•sted in critical condition in the 
Medical Center's Bum Unit in 
,e Port. Mayfield saidFerguson's 
Examination in Ruston showed 
^ and third-degree bums over 
* c entof his body. 
a yfield said McQueen appar- 
*as driving southbound at a 
^te of speed, lost control and 
' n to the eastbound ditch, strik- 
"tility pole. 

pole toppled into the car, 
\ McQueen inside. The im- 
£ the 1983 Mazda RX7's rear- 
J Siting the pole caused the gas 
t0 ignite. 



Campus 

Rowing Team 

Anyone interested in joining the 
NSU rowing team come to the meet- 
ing Wednesday, August 30 in room 
21 1 of Russell Hall. Coxswains and 
oarsmen needed. No experience 
necessary. 



SAB 

The Student Activities Board has 
one senator-at-large position open. 
Must have a 2.0 GPA. Apply in room 
214 Student Union. 

Anyone interested in joining the 
Fine Arts Committee of SAB should 
leave their name, dormitory and room 
number, and phone number with the 
SAB office (6511) during regular 
office hours, 8:30-4:30, or with John 
Maloy (5866). 

There will be a meeting tonight at 
7:00 in the SGA conference room 
(221) of the Student Union. There 
will be a special visiting professor 
speaking about changes in the Fine 
Arts theatre department and about 
coming special productions. 



Argus 

North western ' s nationally-recog- 
nized literary magazine, Argus, is 
accepting applications for editorial 
staff until September 1. 

Deadline for submitting material 
in the areas of poetry, prose, fiction, 
and essay is November 1 . All sub- 
missions must be turned in at the 
Argus office in the Language Arts 
department 



Regional 



MIAMI (AP)— The sixth namec- 
tropical storm of the Atlantic season 
formed off the African coast Satur- 
day, as its predecessor, Erin, with- 
ered in cooler northern waters, fore- 
casters said. 

Felix, with maximum sustained 
winds of 40 mph, was expected to 
intensify as it moved westward, ac- 
cording to forecasters at the National 
Hurricane Center in suburban Coral 
Gables. 

At 5 p.m. CDT Saturday, Felix's 
center was estimated to be near 17.7 
north latitude and 24.1 west longi- 
tude, or about 90 miles northwest of 
Sal in the Cape Verde Islands, mov- 
ing westward at about 12 mph. 

Erin, which was downgraded from 
a hurricane on Saturday, was cen- 
tered Saturday evening near 52.5 
north latitude and 32.5 west longi- 
tude, or about 900 miles north of the 
Azores, and moving north-northeast 
near 35 mph. 



Students face registration frustration 



National 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern State University held 
its fall registration in the StudentUnion 
Ballroom and the St. Denis computer 
center on Aug. 28-30. Long lines and 
mistakes on fee sheets proved to be the 
norms of the days. 

"The major concern I have with 
registration is that we are not allocat- 
ing enough days for the number of 
students we have paying fees and that 
preregistered students are coming at 
the same time as the students who did 
not preregister," said Carl Jones, con- 
troller and director of fiscal affairs. 
According to Jones , the current system 
of registration does not identify stu- 
dents who preregister and some stu- 
dents are going through the same lines 
twice. 

Jones suggests allocating at least 
two days for preregistered students to 
pay fees. According to Jones, the cur- 
rent system can accommodate 1,000 
students a day, who have solved all fi- 
nancial problems and are going to pay 
with cash, check or promisary note. 

Jones also recognizes the problem 
with financial aid. Jones sites one of 
the main problems as the computer 
system, which takes one full day to 
update at student's account. Because 
of this, it takes a manual step to add the 
financial aid information which cre- 
ates a time element. "The university 
does have an obligation to improve our 
system. We need to look into the feasi- 
bility of our system allowing daily 
updates to reduce some of the manual 
transfer of information from the finan- 
cial aid office to the cashier's office," 
said Jones. 



According to Terry Faust, director 
of financial aid, there were three major 
categories of students who were caus- 
ing the traffic jam at the financial aid 
tables. "First, there were first-time stu- 
dents who decided at the last minute to 
attend Northwestern, and they had to 
get financial aid. The second group 
was continuing students who waiting 
until mid-summer to apply for finan- 
cial aid. The third group was students 
who receive scholarships that were not 
listed on the fee sheets," said Faust. 

Students should apply in January or 
February to receive financial aid for 
the following fall semester, said Faust. 
"We preach to the students to apply 
early for their Pell Grants and student 
loans. The students who applied early 
did not have to wait in the lines," said 
Faust. 

According to Faust, scholarships 
were not printed on the fee sheets 
because the Financial Aid Office did 
ndt receive the information to enter 
into the computer system. Therefore, 
these students had to stand in some 
lines twice. 

"I feel that Northwestern is very 
compassionate with students. We were 
able to work out an arrangement with 
most students so that they could regis- 
ter and I feel good about that," said 
Faust 

Faust agrees, however, that changes 
must be made in order for the registra- 
tion process to flow more smoothly. "I 
think we need to get away from the tra- 
ditional registration process. I feel that 
we can change it. I would like to look 
at telephone registration," said Faust. 
"Students should not have to stand in 
line to register, not in present day 1 989 ." 



"Students need options," said Lynda 
Tabor, director of enrollment services 
and registrar. 

Although fall 1989 registration gave 
no special treatment was given to stu- 
dents who preregistered, Tabor encour- 
ages students to continue to preregis- 
ter. "We need to give rewards to stu- 
dents who preregister. Some alterna- 
tives that we can look at are mail-out 
billing with tentative fees and pay early 



registration," said Tabor. 

In addition to adding an "express 
lane checkout" for students who can 
go directly to the cashier and pay, 
Tabor suggests a payment plan for 
graduate students, also. 

Although Tabor, Faust and Jones 
do not offer "cure-all" solution to the 
registration problems, they all agree 
that improvements need to be made 
and they need to be made soon. 




Photo by Robert Allen 

Northwestern students, both new and continuing, were faced with 
long lines at registration. 



Renowned singer/actress to visit campus 



NORWALK, Conn. (AP) 
Christopher W. French, an Associ- 
ated Press newsman and administra- 
tor for 23 years and editor of the AP 
Stylebook since 1980, has died at age 
49. 

French's wife, Sarah, discovered 
his body at their home in this New 
York City suburb Friday after return- 
ing from a visit to relatives out of 
state. The cause of death was not im- 
mediately determined. 

As editor of the AP Stylebook, a 
284-page manual that prescribes word 
usage, punctuation and other guide- 
lines for news writing, French was an 
arbiter of journalistic style for news 
media across the nation. 

The Boston-born journalist was a 
political science graduate of the 
University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill, where he studied under 
a navy scholarship. After four years 
of Navy service, including stints as a 
gunnery, personnel and public rela- 
tions officer, he joined the AP in 
1966 as a newsman in the news 
service' s Chattanooga, Tenn. , bureau. 



NATCHITOCHES— Singerand 
actress Pearl Bailey, who is recog- 
nized worldwide as an "Ambassador 
of Love," will be featured in lecture 
and concert presentations Thursday, 
Sept 14, at Northwestern State Uni- 
versity. 

The 7 1 -year-old entertainer, wife, 
mother, philosopher, author, and 
four-time public delegate to the U.S. 
Mission in the United Nations Gen- 
eral Assembly and Medal of Free- 
dom recipient will appear at North- 
western under the sponsorship of the 
NSU Cultural Events Series and the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern Sym- 
phony Society. 

She will begin her day at North- 
western with a distinguished lecture 
series address at 1 1 a.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium of the A.A. Freder- 
icks Creative and Performing Arts 
Center. The "Lecture with Pearl" is 
open to the public, and there is no 
admission charge. 

Then, at 8 p.m. Thursday, Miss 
Bailey will be on stage in Northwest- 
em Prather Coliseum for a45-minute 
concert, performing with a quartet 
headed by her husband of 37 years, 
jazz musician and bandleader Louie 
Bellson. 

General admission tickets for the 
Pearl Bailey concert will $5 for the 
coliseum ' s bleacher sections and $ 1 



for limited floor seating. All general 
admission tickets must be purchased 
at the coliseum 's box office the night 
of the concert, as there will not be any 
advance sales of general admission 
tickets. 

The Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Society will have ninety 
tables available for reservations by 
symphony society members and the 
public. Symphony society members 
will be given first priority before table 
reservations are opened to the public 
on a first come, first serve basis. 

Table prices, which include tick- 
ets to the concert, are $100 for tables 
with eight seats and $125 for tables 
with 10 seats. Tables may be re- 
served by calling (318) 357-4522 or 
visiting the office of the Department 
of Creative and Performing Arts at 
NSU. 

Pearl Bailey spent several years 
on the Broadway stage, beginning 
with the 1946 production of St. Louis 
Woman, for which she received the 
Donaldson Awardforbestnewcomer 
on Broadway. 

Subsequentshows for Miss Bailey 
wcreBless You All in 1950, House of 
Flowersm 1954, andIIello,Dolly\ in 
1967, for which she received a spe- 
cial Tony Award. Pearl's was the 
longest running Broadway company 
of Hello, Dolly! with 716 perform- 



ances over a period of two years, 
three months, and four days. 

Motion pic lure films she appeared 
in were Variety Girl, Isn't It Roman- 
tic, Carmen Jones, That Certain 
Feeling, St. Louis Blues, Porgy and 
Bess, All the Fine Young Cannibals, 
Norman, Is That You, and77ie Land- 
lord. 

Miss Bailey, who has entertained 
at the White House more often than 
any performer except Bob Hope, 
starred in the ABC-TV series The 
Pearl Bailey Show, and in 1986 she 
won the coveted Emmy Award for 
her appearance in an ABC-TV After 
School Special. 

Miss Bailey has written five suc- 
cessful and popular books— The Raw 
Pearl, Talking To Myself, Pearl's 
Kitchen, Duey sTale, an&HurryUp, 
America, and Spit, all published by 
Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, Inc. 

She is currently on a tour of sev- 
eral cities nationwide to promote 
Between You and Me: Loving Remi- 
niscences, her autobiography which 
Doubleday plans to release Sept. 29. 

In her autobiography, Miss Bailey 
writes about growing older and wiser, 
and about loving life. Doubleday 
publicists say that her legendary wit 
sparkles throughout. 

Sections of the book have her 
describing how, in the mid-60's, she 



found herself attending Georgetown 
University as a college student, forg- 
ing a new identity and charting a new 
course for herself; giving old-fash- 
ioned common-sense advice on chil- 
dren and childbearing; and offering 
reflections at age 70, a part of the 
book which is richly nostalgic and 
filled with anecdotes and the down- 
to-earth wisdom Bailey has acquired 
during a lifetime of remarkable 
achievements. 

Pearl has been given the Enter- 
tainer of the Year Award for 1968 by 
Cue Magazine, The March of Dimes 

Award for 1968, and is a two-time 
recipient of the USO Woman of the 
Year Award, 

During her visit to the Mideast in 
1973-74, additional honors include 
special recognition from the govern- 
ment of Iran; becoming the only 
woman upon whom the Hussein Ben- 
Ali Freedom Medal has been awarded 
by King Hussein of Jordan; and the 
First Order of Arts and Science of 
Egypt by Anwar Sadat, who also 
awarded Miss Bailey the Doctor of 
Arts from the Academy of Egypt. 

Bailey.. .continued to 
page 9 




Satellite project 
to fight illiteracy 



The two satellite dishes behind 
Kyser Hall are part of the Louisi- 
ana Research and Development 
Center's UNISAT (University by 
Satellite)program. The larger dish, 
an uplink, will send educational 
programmingup toa satellite which 
will bounce the TV signals back 
down to the smaller downlink dish. 

UNISAT will provide Louisi- 
ana and the South with telecom- 
munication programs for various 
needs. One main aspect of the 
University by Satellite program is 
to combat illiteracy both in the 
state and nationwide. 



Photo by Kobert Rotigeau 



,! 



August 29, 1989 



CONTRIBUTORS 



Page Pa; 



Student Support Services relocates 



10 a.m. Monday 



Student Support Services would like 
everyone to know that we have moved 
to the 4th floor (401) of Kyser Hall. 
We are really excited about our new 
location, since it centralizes several 
vital services provided for students. 

We are located next door to the 
Math Lab. The Testing Center has also 
relocated within the 40 1 office spaces. 

Our services continue to be free: tu- 
toring, academic and personal coun- 
seling, academic study skills work- 
shop, commuter service, babysitter 
referral service, seminars/workshops, 
stress management, and a support 
group for the non-traditional student 

Now that we are centrally located, 
our tutoring services will be conducted 
within our office area, as well as any 
seminars and workshops. The Aca- 
demic Study Skills Workshop will be 
presented every Thursday at 1 1:00a.m. 
It lasts one hour 1 5 minutes, and is pre- 
sented as a one time only learning 



session. A very informative video is 
shown, then each student is given indi- 
vidual time management advice and 
suggestions. 

Our tutors are "strong"students aca- 
demically and must have made an "A" 
or"B"inthesubjecttobetutored. The 
main subjects tutored are : Chemistry, 
Science, History, Sociology, French, 
and Spanish. 

Our commuter services function is 
to match up commuters who are com- 
patible. Any interested students, drop 
by and fill out a commuter information 
form. 

The babysitter referral service con- 
sists of a compiled list of the local 
public day care services available. The 
list answers many of the questions 
moms want to know about day care 
centers; such as, do they provide 
snacks, or do they accept drop-ins? 
We will also keep a list of any students 
interested in babysitting. 



The support group for non-tradi- 
tional students is for any student who 
has spent some years after high school 
working on a job or at home, and is 
now attending college for the first time 
or as a returning student. Its purpose is 
to provide new friendships, and a sup- 
portive spirit for adjustment problems 
experienced by all non-traditional stu- 
dents. The group is a forum for en- 
couragement, sound advice, and shared 
experiences. The meeting will be held 
eveiy Tuesday at 11:00a.m. in 401 
Kyser. The first fall meeting will be 
held on September 5th and every non- 
traditional student is invited to attend. 
Coffee and doughnuts will be served. 

Student Support Services is open 
from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Please 
drop by our offices if we can be of any 
service in any of these areas. 

(Editor's Note: This article was 
submitted by Student Support Serv- 
ices.) 




Campus Security urges student caution ANTICIPATION 
in the dorm, on campus, against theft 



CONSTIPATION, & REGISTRATION.ley aE make you 



ITCH 

iwesteri 
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The University Police Department 
is responsible for the safety and secu- 
rity of the University community, but 
the department alone cannot accom- 
plish the task. Crime prevention and 
security awareness require the assis- 
tance and cooperation of every stu- 
dent, faculty, and staff member. As a 
resident of the University campus, you 
have a special relationship with the in- 
stitution. As a property owner, you 
have a monetary interest to protect. We 
encourage you to assist in the 
University's effort to provide a safe 
and secure environment for you. 

Northwestern State University is a 
community of approximately 7000 
person's on four campuses. As in all 
communities, public safety, crime, and 
. the loss of property occur daily. 

The following suggestions are of- 
fered for your safety and well being. 
Your cooperation will be beneficial to 
you and the University. 

Protect Your Room 
I. Lock your door-even if you are 
going to the bathroom or into the room 
C£&t door. A significant number of 
thefts from rooms occur while the 
resident is on the same floor, but just 
stepped out for "one minute." 



The risk is great. It takes less than 
10 seconds to walk into your room and 
steal something of value. 

2. Lock your door when you are asleep. 

3. Do not prop open outside building 
doors that are supposed to be locked. 
These doors are locked for your pro- 
tection. 

4. Do not loan your keys to anyone- 
even a classmate or friend. They may 
not be as careful with them as you are 
and may lose or misplace them, just 
long enough for the wrong person to 
gain possession. 

5. Do not leave your keys lying around 
in public places or in your coat or 
jacket pocket when they are not being 
worn. 

6. Carry your car keys on a separate 
ring from your room keys and other 
keys. Do not put your name and ad- 
dress on your key rings because it is 
as easy to use the key to steal as it is to 
return them. 

Protect Your Property 

1. Identify your valuables by engrav- 
ing them with your social security 
number. Engravers are available upon 
request from University Police. 

2. Personal property (purses, books, 
briefcases, calculators, etc.) should 
never be left unattended. 



3. Do not keep large amounts of cash 
in your room or on your person. You 
are encouraged to open a local bank ac- 
count. 

Protect Yourself 

1. Never walk alone at night. 

2. Refrain from takingshortcuts; walk 
in lighted and heavily traveled areas. 

3. Know where to go in case of emer- 
gency, (nearest telephone, police 
officer, open building, etc.) 

Help the University Protect You 

1. Watch for suspicious persons in and 
around University buildings and park- 
ing lots. Do not pursue them, but call 
University Police immediately. Also 
call University Police or your House 
Director if you enter your room and 
find a stranger inside, regardless of the 
story you are given. 

2. Door-to-door soliciting is not per- 
mitted in University residence halls. If 
a solicitor comes to your door report 
the person to University Police imme- 
diately. 

3. Report all thefts and property losses 
to the University Police Department 
immediately. 

4. Be security conscious at all times. 
(Editors note: This was submitted 

by the department of housing. ) 




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Baptist Student Union welcomes studei TheL, 

i is op< 



Plans set for national rally for homeless 



Cm October 7, 1989, there will be 
a HOUSING NOW! rally in Wash- 
ington, D.C. , to demonstrate the need 
for affordable housing for the 3 mil- 
lion homeless in our county today. 

Current plans are underway to send 
40 people from the Shreveport- 
Natchitoches area to participate in 
the rally to be held on the Capital 
Mall. 

Dian and Fraser Snowden are 
serving as the Natchitoches coordi- 
nators for the rally. 

"The ultimate purpose of this 
peaceful demonstration is to send a 
clear message to Congress," accord- 
ing to the Snowdens. "End homeless 
in America, restore money to the 
federal housing budget, and build de- 
cent and affordable housing for all." 

At present there are perhaps 3 
million homeless people in the U.S. , 
many of them women and children. 



Over the next 15 to 20 years there 
may be as many as 20 million home- 
less. Currently, for every $44 spend 
on national defense only $1 goes to 
housing. 

The local effort needs donations 
to defray the cost of the trip to Wash- 
ington. First Methodist Church of 
Shreveport will provide a bus for a 
fee of $2,000; food and other inci- 
dental expense will be a minimum of 
$1,500. 

Persons wishing to donate non- 
perishable food items can contact 
Dian of Fraser Snowden at 3 52-9936. 
Donations should be send to: HOUS- 
ING NOW! c/o Christian Service, 
P.O. Box 21 , Shreveport, LA 7 1 161- 
0021. Checks should be make pay- 
able to HOUSING NOW! 

"We are especially interested in 
sending low-income and/or home- 
less people from the Natchitoches 



area as participants in what may turn 
our to be the largest demonstration in 
U.S. history. Anyone interested in 
going on the trip should contact us," 
noted the Snowdens. 

The current plan is for the bus to 
leave Shreveport on Thursday , Octo- 
ber 5, and to return late Sunday night 
or early Monday morning. 

"We are looking at an increas- 
ingly more serious social problem," 
they concluded. "A truly compas- 
sionate society cannot stand by and 
passively allow such massive human 
suffering." 

For further information, contact 
Dian or Fraser Snowden, Route 2 
Box 1135,Natchitoches,LA.71457, 
(3 1 8) 352-9936 or Fraser Snowden at 
Scholar's College 357-4587. 

(Editor's Note: This article was 
submitted by Fraser Snowden) 



The Baptist Student Union, lo- 
cated across from Watson Library, 
invites you to join us in our weekly 
activities. 

On 1st and 3rd Mondays you can 
play around with F. W. A.P. (Fun with 
a Purpose) at 6:30 p.m.; Tuesday we 
have Bible Study also at 6:30 p.m.; 
Wednesdays you can get a hearty 
meal prepared by local churches at a 
cheap price with our Noon Encounter 
Luncheon, it only cost 50 cenys and 
runs form 11:00-12:20; Thursdays 
you can J. A.M. with a program called 
Jesus and Me beginning at 6:00 p.m.; 
2nd and 4th Fridays you can watch a 
movie with us during friday Night at 
the Movies starting at 7:00 p.m. Every 
Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday at 
8:00 p.m. all ladies can attend our 
free aerobics class. There is some- 
thing for everyone at the BSU. 

The BSU would like to congratu- 
late its new council members for the 
coming year: President-Christy 
Ackerson; Vice-President, Music/ 
Inner Peace- Andre' Simon; Wor- 



ship-Chris Clark; Bible Study-Mil- 
ton Vining Jr.; Social-David Gray; 
Missions- JosieVenable; Internation- 
als-Pam Owens; Publicity/Media- 
Lee Coriell; Baptist Young women- 
Jennifier Fowler; Editor/ The Chain- 
Hartwell Rice; Intramurals-Richard 
Holt; Faculty Advisor-Bert Boyd; 
Pastor Adivor-Dr. Bradley Creed. 



Louisiana College and a 1 987^™"^ 
ate from Southwestern Baptisrr 
logical Seminary, in Fort " p ' _ 
Texas. ' eBlueF 
The BSU is open from 8:0PJ^ 
12:00p.m. Monday -Friday an 

p.m. -5:00 p.m. Saturday. T 
will be closed Wednesdays fh) 
8:00 p.m. and all day SundA f\ £ 
members can attend a local c 



Current Sauci 



We also wish a very special wel- (Editor's Note: This artid 
come to our new director, Bill submitted by the Baptist Studeii 
Collins. He is a 1985 graduate from i on \ VTCHr 

'oardofl 
-*n has Ex 
lied stud 
schdlai 
bllege 1 
Orthwesti 

Kent LaBorde, Staff TL^,^ 
Laurie LeBlanc, Staff t tUltI ° 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Staff unde 
Pete Radicello, Staff W Plan ui 
Valerie Reed, Staff 4adl me \ 
Van Rodney Reed, StaffWy , ,. 

Jon Terry, Staff 1" ^<X\ 
Leslie Thomas, Staff i Said th< 
Melissa Trumble, Staff fane fresl 
Todd Martin, C»rc«* nts and i 
Tom Whitehead, AiL. ' 

"lie achi 



Michigan college policy ruled illegal 



ANN ARBOR, Mich — A Uni- 
versity of Michigan policy aimed at 
cutting discriminatory harassmenton 
campus is unconstitutional, a federal 
judge ruled. 

Uneversity officials proposed the 
policy lase year after assorted racist 
acts, including a widely publicized 
incident in which a student disc jockey 
on a campus radio show allowed a 
caller to tell anti -black jokes. 

U.S. District Judge Avern Cohn 
ruled Friday that the policy violates 
freedom of speech and was so vague 
that"persons of commen intelligence 
must guess at it's meaning." 

The ruling likely will have a na- 



tional significance, said Howard 
Simon, Executive director of the 
American Civil Liberties Union in 
Michigan, which challanged the 
policy on behalf of an unidentified 
Michigan student. 

"Universities from Duke to Stan- 
ford and Wisconsin and in between 
are faced with these same kinds of 
problems and are considering similar 
policies to the University of Michi- 
gan," Simon said. 

The policy barred harassment or 
discrimination based on race, ethnic- 
ity, religion, sex, sexual orientation, 
creed, national origin, ancestry, age, 
marital status, handicap, or Viet- 



nam-veteran status. The ACLU did 
not challange a part of the policy that 
bars physical acts of harassment. 

"The policy is clearly well-inten- 
tioned - the university needs to ad- 
dress problems of harmful racism on 
campus - but the method by which 
they chose to so assaults the prin- 
ciples of free speech and freedom of 
expression," Simon said. 

"The judge has forced them to go 
back to the drawing board and de- 
velop a policy that doesn't violate 
free speech but protects students from 
harassment," he said. "The judge 
performed a public service." 

The university's general coun- 



sel, Elsa Kircher Cole, said she was 
disappointed by the ruling. 

"We had very carefully crafted a 
policy that would recognize First Am- 
mendment rights of students while 
addressing the very serious problems 
of racial and sexual harrassment on 
campus," Cole said. 

Cole said university had begun 
reviewing the policy before Cohn 
held a hearing on it Friday, and now 
will decide whether to rewrite it or 
appeal the judge's ruling. 

(Reprintedfrom: TheTimes, Shre- 
veportlBossier CitylArk-La-Tex, 
Sunday. August 27 .1989) 



Beth Bowman, Editor 

H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 

Bradley E. Ford, SporU Editor 

Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 

Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 

Robert Rougeau, Photographer 

Deryck Lee, Artist 

Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 

Damian D. Domingue, StaffWriter 

Karen Engeron, Staff Write 

Shannon J. Greer, StaffWriter 



The Current Sauce is published every week during the 
and spring semesters by the students of Northwestern S^er stats 
University of Louisiana. It is not associated with any ofcgram.ai 
university's departments and is financed independently, fderal ass 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Pubjputy Q 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. Won Sha 
advisor's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. | short ti 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoc 
LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is ! 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be maiU 
the above address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.mj 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all materii 
left to the discretion of the editor. \JJ g-£ 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) 
should include a telephone number where the writer ca* 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, alth« 
names will be withheld on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Na' 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 




Page Page 3 



NEWS 



August 29, 1989 



ssociation provides social events, spirit for alumni 



r 




7 



J 



VTCHITOCHES— The 
iwestern State University 
ni Association has announced 
( jur social events for alumni 
^ -iends of the university have 
—scheduled this fall to coincide 
SU football games, 
ening the NSU Alumni 
tion's fall-semester activi- 
ill be a gathering Saturday, 
,0, from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the 
y Inn in San Marcos, Tex. 
vent is scheduled prior to 
estern's 7 p.m. Southland 
ence game with Southwest 
State University. 
Is will be followed by the 
rsity's 105th anniversary 
coming celebration on Friday 
iturday, Oct. 6-7, highlighted 



by the HSU-University of North 
Texas football game at 2 p.m. Satur- 
day in Turpin Stadium. 

Other Homecoming highlights 
include a golf tournament and jam- 
balaya dinner on Friday, and the La- 
dies' Bingo Brunch, "N" Club Hall 
of Fame induction program, 50- 
year reunion recognizing the class 
of 1939 and honoring 
Northwestem's 1939 undefeated and 
conference champion football team, 
and reunions for cheerleaders, Purple 
Jacket and Blue Key members and 
past winners of the Lady of the 
Bracelet beauty pageant on Satur- 
day. 

The NSU Alumni Association 
will be headquartered at the Bossier 
Hilton in Bossier City Friday through 



Sunday, Oct. 20-22, for the annual 
State Fair Classic between NSU and 
Northeast Louisiana University at 7 
p.m. Saturday in Shreveport's Inde- 
pendence Stadium. 

State Fair activities include a 
"Spirit Dinner" on Friday Night, 
followed by Saturday's poolside 
pregame and post-game parties. 

The Holiday Inn in Huntsville, 
Tex., will be the headquarters for a 
pregame party on Saturday, Oct. 28. 
The event is scheduled from 1 1:30 
a.m. to 1:30 p.m., prior to the 2 p.m. 
Southland Conference game be- 
tween NSU and Sam Houston State 
University. 

Elise James, executive director 
of the NSU Alumni Association and 
coordinator of external affairs at 



Northwestern, said the NSU Alumni 
Association has "taken to the road in 
conjunction with the NSU Athletic 
Association to visit with alumni and 
to promote fall football." 

Meetings were conducted during 
the month of July in Many, Shre- 
veport, Alexandria and Baton Rouge. 
Additional meetings in other areas 
across the state and region will be 
announced later. 

At the July meetings, several 
university representatives discussed 
Northwestem's participation in the 
Joint Venture program sponsored by 
the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration at the Marshall Space 
Right Center in Huntsville, Ala., The 
AdvancCProgram for academically- 
gifted seventh-grade students, re- 



cruiting and the Louisiana Scholars 
College at NSU. 

'The objectives of the Alumni As- 
sociation are to bring Northwestern ' s 
alumni together, to assist in the re- 
cruitment of bright young students 
for Northwestern, to promote a posi- 
tive image for the university and to 
raise funds for the association," said 
Mrs. James. 

She added, "These objectives are 
kept in mind and carried out by a 
series of regular meetings which we 
conduct throughout the state." 

According to Mrs. James, the 
NSU Alum ni Association's member- 
ship includes all persons who attended 
Northwestern or anyone who is a 
friend of the university. 

Ten alumni chapters are located 



throughout Louisiana in Shreveport, 
Natchitoches, Alexandria, Monroe, 
Lafayette, Lake Charles, Baton 
Rouge, New Orleans, Many, and 
Winnfield. Texas chapters are lo- 
cated in Houston and Dallas, and 
there is a Reserve Officers Training 
Corps chapter. 

"If a person lives in any of these 
areas and was not aware of any of 
these events held in the past year, 
they should call us, because we may 
not have their current mailing ad- 
dress," said Mrs. James. 

For additional information, call 
(318) 357-4414 or write the NSU 
Alumni Association, c/o the Office 
of External Affairs, Northwestern 
State University, Natchitoches, La. 
71497. 



[orthwestern English professor, 51, dies Monday 

ikeyoiiwohnson served as director for 'Shakespeare Lagniappe' 




NATCHITOCHES— Memorial 
services for Joseph Asberry Johnson 
Jr., an associate professor of English 
who specialized in Shakespeare and 
Chaucer during his 19-year tenure at 
Northwestern State University, were 
conducted Sunday, Aug. 27, at Trinity 
Episcopal Church in Natchitoches. 

The Rev. Richard Taylor officiated 
at the 2 p.m. memorial services, which 
were under the direction of Blanchard- 
St. Denis Funeral Home of Natchito- 
ches. Burial was in Pelham, Ga. 

Johnson died Monday, Aug.21. He 
was 51. He had been a member of 
Northwestem's faculty in the Depart- 



ment of Language and Communica- 
tions since 1970. 

He is survived by his mother, Mrs. 
Polly Johnson ofPelham.Ga., and one 
brother, Parks Johnson of Live Oak, 
Fla. 

A native Georgian, Johnson was a 
Phi Beta Kappa graduate at Emory 
University, where he received his 
baccalaureate degree in English in 
1960. He earned a master's degree 
from Ohio State University in 1962 
and maintained a 4.0 average in course 
work for his doctoral studies at Ohio 
State. 

An active scholar committed to 
humanistic studies, he delivered pa- 



pers at numerous professional meet- 
ings of the South-Central Renaissance 
Conference and the South-Central 
Modem Language Association. 

Johnson published articles and re- 
views on Chaucer, Spencer, Donne, 
and John Wilmot in South-Central 
Bulletin, Language Quarterly, The 
Durham University Journal and Sev- 
enteenth Century News. 

For several years before his death, 
Johnson had been working on a biog- 
raphy iof Sir Richard Riche and a bio- 
graphical introduction for an anthol- 
ogy of the writings of Natchitoches 
author James Aswell. 



The NSU associate professor re- 
ceived sabbatical leave from NSU 
during the winter of 1 980 to research 
the Riche book at the Institute for 
Historical Research at the University 
of London in England. 

Johnson was a member of the 
Modem Language Association and the 
South-Central Renaissance Society. He 
originated Northwestem's annual 
Medieval Renaissance Fair and served 
as its coordinator for several years 

He was also project director for 
programs funded by grants from the 
Louisiana Endowment for the Humani- 
ties, including "Shakespeare La- 
gnaippe," a series of public lectures on 



the plays of William Shakespeare in 
1978-79. 

Johnson was a founding member of 
the Natchitoches Humane Society, 
serving as vice-president of that or- 
ganization in 1982 and 1983, and was 
instrumental in establishing the Natchi- 
toches Animal Shelter. 

He was also a member of the board 
of directors of the Coalition of Louisi- 
ana Activists, a statewide advocacy 
organization devoted to the prevention 
of cruelty to animals. Donations in 
Johnson's memory may be made to the 
Natchitoches Humane Society, P.O. 
Box 928, Natchitoches, La. 71457. 



M/Leisure Activities Money Sport set for Sept. 6 



SURE ACTIVITIES— Af- 

|uccessful 1988-89 year, where 

,500 students participated in 

ents, activities and happenings, 

,000 individual participations 

IM/Rec facility, the Leisure 

"ities Department is ready for 

exciting year. 

s for facilities, the intramural/ 

;ation Building houses a game 

with 2 pool tables, a ping pong 

video games and an air hockey 

The Leisure Activities Game 

i is open Monday-Thursday 

ino - 8am-9pm, Friday from 8am- 
andal987 . „ . , „ , , 
BaptisT 11 Saturday and Sunday from 

jy, in Fort f ^1™!' _ ... f 
' le Blue Room will function as a 

, „ nigame room and card room with 
>penfrom8:0r 

, _ . . ) music and a pleasant atmos- 
day-FndayanT 

. Saturday. H 
Wednesdays 
all day Sun 
ttend a local 



tudei 



-estem 



phere for studying or just visiting 
with friends. The new Weight Room 
is located in the pit area of the Intra- 
mural/Recreation Building. The 
weight room is equipped with nu- 
merous free weights, a 8 station uni- 
versal machine and nautilus equip- 
ment 

The Leisure Activities Weight 
Room is open Monday through Thurs- 
day from noon- 8pm and Friday from 
noOn - 4pm. Also located in the Intra- 
mural/Recreation Building are 4 rac- 
quetball courts, an equipment check 
out room where students with an ID 
card can check out anything from 
fishing poles to horseshoes to board 
games to a variety of athletic equip- 
ment, and the Intramural Gym where 
students play basketball, volleyball 



and badminton. 

The Intramural/Recreation Build- 
ing is open 68 hours a week, Manday- 
Thursday from 8am to 4pm and Sat- 
urday and Sunday from 2pm to 6pm. 
The facility is open to all NSU Stu- 
dents, Faculty and Staff with a cur- 
rent NSU ID card. 

Other facilities include the canoe 
shed which is open from 2:30 to 5:00 
6 days a week (every day but Friday), 
down on Chaplin's Lake, where stu- 
dents can check out sailboats, pedal 
boats,- windsurfers and canoe with 
their NSU ID card. 

The Leisure Activities Department 
is currently seeking individuals to 
lifeguard Chaplin's Lake area, indi- 
viduals must have a valid Water 
Safety Instructors or Advanced 



Lifesaving certification. Until we 
have sufficient supervision of the 
Lake area, the Canoe Shed will be 
closed. Anyone interested should 
stop by the Leisure Activities Office, 
room 10, Intramural/Recreation 
Building or call 357-5461 . 

The Intramural Program, one 
aspect of the Leisure activities De- 
partment, offers a structured, com- 
petitive based program for all Greeks, 
dormitory and independent (with no 
particular affiliation) students. The 
Leisure Activities office is presently 
forming a Greek Council and Dorm 
Council to oversee the operation of 
those two leagues. 

The councils will meet this Thurs- 
day , the 3 1 st in the IM/REC building 
at 1 1 :00am and 1 1 : 30am respectively. 



The Councils will elect a member to 
serve on the Protest Board and also 
help in the distribution of informa- 
tion to their respective areas. Inter- 
ested Dorm students who with to 
serve on the Dorm council should 
plan to attend the Thursday meeting. 

The first Intramural Money Sport 
is scheduled for Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 6th at the Recreation Com- 
plex starting at 3:00pm. Our annual 
IM Swim meet is for all students and 
teams must consist of at least 4 mem- 
bers to swim in some of the eight 
events. Rules and entry information 
for this first event can be obtained 
from the Leisure Activities office 
anytime from 8am til 9pm or call 
357-5461. Entry deadline is Tues- 
day, September 5th at 4:00pm. Spe- 



cial Notice — the first 20 team cap- 
tains to enter their team will receive a 
Leisure Activities Participation T- 
shirt. 

Student activity calendars should 
be ready for distribution by Thurs- 
day, the 31st and can be picked up at 
the SAB or Leisure Activities office. 

The iM Force, the Leisure Activi- 
ties officials association is now form- 
ing. All students interested in offi- 
ciation Flag Football, Volleyball 
during the Fall, and Basketball and 
Softball during the Spring should 

contact the Leisure Activities office 
ASAP. These officials will be paid 
for their services as the Flag Football 
season is just around the comer. 



oard extends Taylor Plan 

r: Thisarticli 

5a P risfSt ^VrCfflTOCHES—TheI^uisi- gents mi ^ institutions of higher Students must have graduated from 

'oard of Regents for Higher Edu- education to implementthe plan, some high school within the previous two 

n has Extended the deadline for materials did not arrive in some finan- years with a cumulative grade-point 

fied students to apply for tuition cial aid offices on time. average of at least 2.5 on a 4.0 scale 

T 1 r scholarships under the Louisi- "This meant some students were They must have successfully completed 

I J C Jjollege Tuition Plan. denied the opportunity to apply, and a specific set of 17.5 units of pre- 

^ ^OrthwestemStateUniversitywill we felt that we needed to give as much scribed courses and achieved a com- 

> , c ^Pting applications for fall se- leeway to these students as we could, posite score on the ACT at least 18. 

Zt' staff*? tuition waiver scholarships Uie deputy commissioner said. Limited exceptions to the academic 

SEE SSrJted under what is known as tie New Orleans oilman Pat Taylor requirements ore allowed under the 

icello.Sta/rfcrPian until Sept. 15. Theprevi- pushed for the establishment of the 

Reed, S<a/r%adline was Aug. 15. grants, and the legislature adopted the 



law. 



iK SaJr? Udir ecto r of financial aid Terry plan during the 1989 regular session, 



which meant that the guidelines and 
application forms had to be developed 
within tight time constraints. 



To qualify for the full tuition schol- 



>omas, Staff i said the plan pays tuition for 
jmble, staff wno freshmen who are Louisiana 

K^SC?- 8 ™ 1 meet other stan dards of 
ffiic achievement and financial 
c during the 

;h western 9>der state legislation establishing arship, students must be Louisiana 

with any ofcgram.appucantsmustfirstapply residents and come from families with 

pendently. Heral assistance. four-year average adjusted incomes of 

Student Purjputy Commissioner of Higher less than $25,000 with one child; 

) 357-5456. hion Sharon Beard said because $30,000 with two children; of 35,000 

57-5213. f short time-line given the Re- with three children. 
, Natchitoc ^ 



Faust said students may request an 
application by writing the Financial 
AidOfficeatNSU, Natchitoches, La. 
71497, or by calling (318) 357-5961. 
The original application form must 

be filed with the Board Of Regents, 
and a copy of the application form 
must be filed with Northwestern no 
later than Sept. 15. Supporting docu- 
mentation must be filed with the re- 
gents no later than Sept. 15. 



e editor, is 
ust be maile 



Current Sauce Meeting 



nmad Tuesday August 29, at 3:30 p.m., 225 Kyser Hall 
ma "'ill staffers, especially those who are new, must attend. 

ble-spaced) -• • ' • 



py 

dall 



le writer ca' 

inted, altho 

I 

smail atNa' 



Anyone taking a journalism practicum or 

on work study must also attend. 
Photographers, Artists, and Writers needed. 



KM WD 9 1.7 FM 

The Attentive, Northwestern 

357-5693: Studio, 357-4180: Business 
Sunday-Friday: 6 a.m. — 1 a.m. Saturday: 6 a.m.— 3 a.m. 
• Special Program Guide • 

Moadoy: Laser Flashback 11 p.m. — donated by Natchitoches Music Company 
The classic albums from the past.. .now on CD; Commercial-free, front to back 
Tuesday: The Wonder Twins 6—9 p.m. 
Special Delivery CD 1 1 p.m. — Donated by Natchitoches Music Company 
Rock-n-Roll's best new releases... with no jabber or commerical clatter 

...all on compact disc 

Wednesday: The f^oots of r^oek, 6— 9 p.m. 
Hosted by Dr. Johnathon 
Thursday: We're one day closer to the weekend! 
The best in rock-n-roll till 1 a.m. 
Friday: The Top 10 at 5 
The week's best new music... on 91 .7 
tyt 551nbr 9-1 a.m. 
The best of MeiAwWh Truer Wilde 
Saturday: u Antrim*. Saturikf noon-6p.m. 
The best of college and post-modern. ..for 6 hours 
Late Nite Live.. .the best — live in concert...1 1 p.m. 
Rock with Dave the Cave till 3 a.m. 

Sunday: Christian, Reggae, Hip-Hop, Rap, Dance 
Call 5693 for info 



91.7 KN WD 



August 29, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 4 Page 



Over 100 women pledge allegiance to campus Greeks 



By KAREN ENGERON 
Staff Writer 

"I don't know which one is for me." 
"They are all great, I just don't know 
what sorority I like." "What if they 
don'tIikeme?""IjusthopeIgetabid." 
"What to do?" 

If these statements sound familiar, 
you know that you were probably talk- 
ing to one of the 132 rushees that went 
through^IHeardlt Through TheGrape- 
yine" Fall Rush '89. 

Fall Rush '89 started Thursday, Au- 
gust 17 when the rushees moved into 
the dorms. The rushees had orientation 
that evening and divided into four 
groups with an all Greek Mixer later 
that night. Friday the rushees went to 
Open House at the sorority houses. 
Saturday, mini-themes were held at 
the sorority houses. Phi Mu's mini 
theme was Hoe Down, S igma Kappa' s 
wasHardRockCafe.andSigmaSigma 
Sigma' s mini theme was Camp Sigma. 
Sunday, the <t>M's held their Chorus 
Line theme party, IK held their new 
party: Slumber Party, and IZZ held 
their Roaring 20's theme party. Prefer- 
ential Tea was on Monday night in 
which the rushees were invited to go to 
only two of the three sorority houses. 
After they were finished with Pref Tea, 
the rushees went to sign their bids as to 
which sorority they wanted. 

Tuesday afternoon everyone found 
out which sorority the rushees would 
pledge. Forty-three ladies pledged Phi 
Mu. They are: Jennifer Armand, Beth 
JJeadle, Lisa Beaird, Tammy Bums u 



Tamara Bush, Melissa Dawn Cox, 
Jacquelin Cutler, Leigh Dazzio, Holly 
Delrie, Kimberly Dernier, Tina Foret, 
Holly Gauthier, Lisa Giddens, De Anna 
Gonzales, Tanya Greer, Suzette Guil- 
lot, Deanna Hanson, Charla Haw- 
thorne, Cathy Huey , and Marie Hughes. 

Also'pledging Phi Mu were Christy 
Irwin, Julie Jarvis, Jennifer Johnson, 
Anissa Lewis, Stacy Long, Donna 
McClary, Pam Miller, Keri Moses. 
Kristi Motter, Lauren Oberle, Amanda 
Oswalt, Kathryn Parish, Theresa 
Parker.EmilyRobinson.Jennifer Sally, 
Christie Smith, Hanna Smith, Kimen 
Stewart, Michele Stoma, Angelique 
Thibodeaux, Andrea Webber, and 
Bridget Wicoxen. 

Marlene Canfield, Phi Mu presi- 
dent, said, "Panhellenic was well or- 
ganized, and therefore allowed North- 
western to have a fantastic Rush. My 
only regret is that each sorority didn't 
receive the same amount of girls, due 
to the quota number, and that left many 
girls disappointed. Rush was a lot of 
hard work but was worth every minute 
of it. Thank you rushees, Panhellenic, 
alumni, and collegiate members for 
making it a success." 

Marilyn Dranguet, d>M Rush chair- 
man, said, "The girls that went through 
Rush were the most outstanding group 
since I've been at Northwestern. We 
think our Phi's are the best girls on 
campus, and we know they will serve 
with distinction and be a credit to our 
sorority and the school." 



Sigma Kappa pledged 20 ladies. 
They are: Kristina Aaron, Kimberly 
Alewyne, Tracy Anderson, Mary Blan- 
chard, Rebecca Blanchard, Michelle 
Caskey, Dawn Collins, Amy Fallis, 
Sherry LaFauci, Haley LeJune, Jill 
Manuel, Tammie Moreau, Jennifer 
Poe, Heather Rose, Gwen Ruthkow- 
ski, Colleen Timmofis, Sandra Toledo, 
Faye Wood, Shannon Zachariah, and 
Jennifer Montrose. 

Rush co-chairman for S igma Kappa, 
Karen Cresap, said, "I was really ex- 
cited on how it went We got some 
fabulous pledges. I was really pleased. 
Rush developed a lot of unity and sis- 
terhood this year within our sorority." 

Stacie Cleveland, IK president, 
said, "It went really well. I was pleased 
with the outcome. I hope that we have 
more rushees next year, but other than 
that, it went really well. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma pledged 43 
ladies. They are: Renee Armour, 
Monique Auzenne, Colette Bergeron, 
Leslie Blake, Brenda Bohrer, Babette 
Brown, Kandi Carter, Eve Cox, Cindy 
Cranford, Lola Davis, Michelle Davis, 
Allison Elkins, Darcy Fandrich, Ash- 
ley Faust, Christine Floyd, Stephanie 
George, Ann Giffin, Becky Graham, 
Sarah Hooker, Leanne Howard, Angie 
Johnson, and Helen Kennedy. 

Also pledging XXX were Leah 
sey, Lisa Lumpkins, Dawn Lund, 
Nancy Manning, Barbara Martin, 
Miriam McDaniel, Cynthia Morrison, 



Lacey Pierce, Valerie Reed, Malana 
Robinson, Nancy Roy, Rhonda Rube, 
Diane Talbot, Melissa Terriot, Amy 
Tibault, Melissa Warner, Kelli Weaver, 
Beth Weidel, Terra Williams, Sonja 
Wilson, and Shannon Youngblood. 

Gretchen Giering, Tri-S igma presi- 
dent, said, "I was a little disappointed 
with the number of girls that signed up 
forrush. As the week went on and I met 
the rushees, I realized their potential 
ability of becoming an asset to Greek 
life. I am very pleased with the out- 
come of rush and would like to thank 
Panhellenic for a wonderful job." 

£££ Rush chairman Laurie 
LeBlanc, said "Although the number 
of girls going through Rush was con- 
siderably less than what we were pre- 
pared for, I found the gfloup a pleasure 
to rush. Hopefully the conflicts that 
arose concerning Panhellenic rules will 
be absent from Rush next year." 

Panhellenic advisor, Reatha Cole, 
said, "Cindy Wilson, Panhellenic presi- 
dent, had a lot to do do with the success 
that we had this during Rush. Cindy, 
Panhellenic, and the Rho Chi's did a 
great job of keeping things organized. 
With 199 rushees going through Rush 
in '87, 189 in '88 and only 132 this 
year, I feel that the reason for the low 
number from enrollment is due to the 



Author to speak at Orientation 



By LAURIE Le BLANC 

StaffWriter 

To help freshmen to take full 
advantage of their college careers, 
Northwestern has scheduled Dr. 
Adele Scheele, author of Making 
College Pay Off, the freshmen orien- 
tation book to be used this semester, 
to speak to students regarding full in- 



volvement in college life. 

Dr. Scheele will cover all aspects 
of campus involvement and utiliza- 
tion of resources and campus-wide 
networking. Adjustment to campus 
life and career alternatives will also 
be a focussed on. 

Dr. Scheele will speak to fresh- 



men orientation classes, OR 1 1 0, on 
Tuesday and Thursday in the Fine 
Arts building. In addition, she will 
conduct two workshops in the Re- 
cital Hall. The workshops will take 
place at 1:30 pm Tuesday and 9:00 
am Wednesday. Students and fac- 
ulty are encouraged to attend these 
workshops. 



NSU enacts state alcohol policy 



By MELISSA TRUMBLE 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern is bringing all poli- 
cies that relate to alcohol into compli- 
ance with Louisiana law. Louisiana 
statutes make it illegal for anyone over 
18 but under 21 to purchase, possess, 
or consume any alcoholic beverage, 
but there is no law prohibiting alcohol 
sales to anyone over 1 8. Thus vendors 
are required by Louisiana law only to 
restrict alcoholic sales to those persons 



older than 18 even though it is not 
lawful for those aged between 18 and 
21 to purchase alcohol. 

However, as Mr. Carl Henry, Di- 
rector of Student Activities, notes, 
"NSU is an educational institution, not 
a private business. We cannot turn our 
heads and tell students to not obey the 
laws of the state. NSU is also a public 
institution, not a private club." All or- 
ganizations chartered through NSU and 
all functions held on school (public) 



0. TVMtamo 



NISSAN, 
INC. 



ATTENTION !!!!!!! 
Students of NSU 



We at J. Williams Nissan want to show our support of NSU and 
you as an indiviual, who by chosing NSU shows you want to achieve 
greatness, we want to give you a great offer. 

With a current and valid student identification card we will 
give you an across the board 10% discount on the repair of your 
car no matter of make or model. 

Come by and get acquiainted with us and let us help you any 
way we can . 



idy AlleH 
Service ianager 



P.S. : If you want to repair your own Nissan come by our parts 
department and show proper identification and receive a 10% 
discount on Nissan parts. 




Patrick Hale 
Parts Manager 



1235 WASHINGTON ST. • P.O. BOX 818 • NATCHITOCHES, LA 71457 • (318)352-6467 



economy; they are down everywhere- women continuing to rush, the ( 
Tech, SLU, McNeese. However, the system will continue to impro^ 
retention was great and with this many grow." 



BEFORE YOU START YOUR CAREEI 
IT PAYS TO LEARN THE ROPES. 



( 




Making decisions. Handling responsibility. Working with 
others. These are things you must learn to do to succeed in a 
career, according to a survey of 850 employers. 

These are also what you have to leam to succeed in the Army, 
* which makes the Army a good place to prepare for the working 
world. This is where you'll leam teamwork, responsibility and 
self-discipline— the qualities employers look for. Nobody will 
have to snow you the ropes— you'll already know them. 

Find out more about how the Army can help give you an edge 
on a career— and on life. Call your Army Recruiter today. 

STAFF SERGEANT RANDY LEONARD 
357-8469 

army: be all you can be: 




property will be held responsible for 
following Louisiana laws. 

In accordance with these policy 
changes, Itza Pizza now requires proof 
of age for 2 1 instead of 1 8 to purchase 
beer; all functions held on campus or 
hosted by organizations chartered by 
NSU may serve alcohol only to per- 
sons older than 21, and only with ap- 
propriate permission; and SAB will 
not serve alcohol at any of its func- 
tions, i.e. tailgate parties. 



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••r *uW •padal aflara. Limit oaa par aoapoa. Ci>noa»r p.y. ill applkakl. mIm Ui. 
EXPIRES. N««W 10, 1989 



WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONED II AiUHUHGEHS 

Chicken Sandwich 

All white meat breail fillet with lettuce, lomulw 
and mayonnaiae. (Cheeae 20« extra.) 



T' 



$ 1.69 



Cowpoa ..lid ■■ NatcliilechM Tandy'*. Ptaaa. piwit coupon wh*a ord.rina. Coupon aW| a 
■■7 alW .pacial affor*. limit on* p*r coupon. CuImh pay* .It applicabla »Im Ui. 
EXPIRES, rtg.anka. SO, 1909 



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WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONED H \>11U ItGEKS 

1/4 lb. Single Hamburger 

With lettuce, tomato, onioni, pickles, ketchup, 
mustard and mayonnaise. (Cheeae 20« extra.) 



990 



Capo. nU .1 N.u*luct«. V/aad,'.. PU- pr ,^, ...p.. „Ua .M..** Coupoa ... a. ««d -id 
a» T oUW .paci.l attar,. Li-.il , M pa, ooapa*. CwW-ar paj. .11 .pplie.fcU aala* Ma. 



WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONE D II \>li:i HGEltS 

Hot Stuffed Baked Potato 

S Choicei of Topping! 
Cheeae. Chili A Cheeae, Broccoli & Cheeae, 
Sour Cream & Chives, and Bacon & Cheese. 



■ + 



$ 1.29 



L. 



I'vat-a MtU >i \.u..v~*«. 8 mJ. . IV... pram tawpaa .La* .ni.ru 
■ r. alhar . jl t jm Ua*U at* SOT cuupoa. Caata-wr pa r i al applic. 



WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONED HA1HKLHGKHS 
1/4 lb. Single Hamburger 

Vita lettuce, tomato, eotoas, pickle*, ketchup, 
mu>Urd and mayonnaiae. (Cheeae 20* extra.) 



T 



990 



Ca.pa. *aU U N-.kkihKka. Vaa^V PWaa. ,™*t n *pa. aha. ankrtae]. Co. pa a m.j m 
aar a(W ipadaJ afftn. U-it aa. pa, mpoa Cat — t pap. «| appJiual. »U* taa. 
EXPIRES. "I || T I JO. 19t9 



WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONED HAMKUltGERS 

Chicken Sandwich 

All while meat breait nDet with lettuce, icmaio 
and mayonnaite. (Chee*« 20< extra.) 



$ 1j69 



Ca.paa aattd at NalckibMkaa W«^j-,. PW. pi III! I caapaa wh«a ord.r.fuj Caapaa a. r H l U a^d ».th 
'■T aLWapaaalaffan. Um\\ am* par cvapsa. Caita-ar paft all applicabU »ka Ut 
EXPIRES. ria.a-Ur JO, 1989 



WENDY'S 

OLD FASHIONED HAMBURGERS 

1/4 lb. Single Hamburger 

With lettuce, tomato, oniooa, picklea, ketchup, 
muaurd and mayonnaiae. (Cheaae 20« extra.) 



990 



Coupon .obd al Nauhiiacka. Wa»d r V I'l.... [--[ ml . 
BB) olhar tpacial otttn. Linn om par coupon. Cuilon. 
EXI'lHESi Nv.anbca JO, 1989 



paa <•>■■ ardariag. Coupaa _. r aot ba O 
>. r . all ipplkakUaakaitoi. 



Z Piece Snack Box 

• t Pi oca a of Chicken 
•Maahad Potatou and Oravy 
•>utt«nnllk BUouU 

0*1,3 pleoM of the Colonel's OnglnaJ 
Recipe* or Extra Criepy" Chloxen 
CcombtnaUon white/dark order* only), 
maehed potatoes and gravy and a 
buttermilk biscuit with this coupon. 



embers 
ept the S 
as one o 
National 
Ammen 
ckrell, Dj 



*1 




Coupon good only at KPC raetauranu listed on the back and may not be used with any 
other special attar*. Limit one par coupon. Customer pays all applicable sale* tax. 
Sxplreai Xovamber 80 , 



9 Piece Value Pack 

• Pieoaa of Chicken 

• Large Mas had Potato** 
•Large Gravy 
•Large Cole Slaw 

• 4 Buttermilk Biscuit* 
Get pleoea of the Colonel'* Original 
Recipe* or Extra Crispy™ Chicken 
(combination white/dark orders only), 
large mashed potatoes, large gravy, 
large cole slaw and 4 buttermilk 
biscuit* with this coupon. 



Coupon good only at RTC restaurant* listed on the back and may not be ueed with any 
other special otfors. Limit one per coupon. Customer pay* *ll applicable sales tax. 

Mxplraai Keif am bar 80, 1988 




Lll I 



S 

Jen. 
M & 



Z Piece Dinner 

•■ Piece* of Chicken 
•Mashed Potato** and Gravy 
• Col* Slaw 
•Buttermilk Biscuit 

Oet 2 pleoea of the Colonel's Original 
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mashed potatoes and gravy, cole slaw, 
and a buttermilk biscuit with this coupon. 



Coupon good only at ETC restaurant* listed on the back and may not be ueed wfth any 
other special offers. Limit one per coupon. Customer paya all applicable sale* tax 
Bxplresi Hot an bar SO, 1*88 




3 Piece Dinner 

•S Pieces of Chicken 
•Mashed Potato** and Gravy 
•Col* Slaw 
• Butte nnilk Biscuit 

Oct 3 place*) of the Colonel's Original 
Recipe* or Extra, Crispy™ Chicken 
(combination wblbs/dark orders only), 
mashed potatoes and gravy, cole slaw, 
and a buttermilk biscuit with this 
coupon. 



$2 




Coupon food only at ETC restaurants listed on the back and may not be ueed with any 
other special offers. Limn one per coupon. Customer pays all applicable sales tax. 
Bzstresi VsvesaberSO, lias 



15 Pieces of Chicken 



• IB Pleoea of Chicken 

Oat 1 S pieces of the Colonel's Ongma.1 
Recipe* or Extra Crispy 1 *' Chicken 
(combination white/dark orders only) 
with this coupon. 



$10" 




Coupon good only at ETC restaurants listed on the back and may not be ueed with any 
other special offers. Limn on* per coupon. Customer pays all applicable sales tax. 
■aptraai Wevenber so, ISO* 



9 Piece Value Pack 



•9 Piece* of Chicken 
•Large Mashed Potatoes 

• Largs Gravy 
•Large Cole Slaw 

• 4 Buttermilk But colts 
Get piece* of th* Colonel's Original 
Recipe* or Extra Crispy™ Chicken 
(combination white/dark order* only) 
large maahsd potatoes, large gravy, 
large cola slaw and 4 buttermilk 
biscuits with this coupon. 



$9 




4-. 



°|»P«n«oo<l oily u m mkiiuu laud on tf» uot uid w M t» „, 



9 Piece Thrift Box 



• 9 Piece* of Chicken 

Oet pleoea of the Colonel's Original 
Recipe* or Extra Crispy™ Chicken 
(combination whlto/dark orders only) 
with this coupon. 



*6 



99 




Coupon good only at KPC restaurants luted on the back and m*y net be used with any 
Other apecial offers. Ltmil one per coupon. Customer pays all applicable sales tax. 
Sxplrssi Vevember 30, 188* c4 



Z Piece Snack Box 



• S Pleoea of Chicken 
•Maahed Potatoes and Oravy 

• Buttermilk Biscuit 

Oet 2 places of the Colonel's Original 
Recipe* or Extra Crispy™ Chicken 
(combination white/dark ordore only>, 
mashed potatoes and gravy and a 
buttermilk biscuit with this coupon. 




± 



Coupon good only at K7C restaurants lisied on the back and may not bo uaod with uny 
Other Spools] offers. Limit one per coupon. Cuiiomor pays all applicable wtloa tax. 
Baplrsai BTorambar 80 ,1889 



$ 



I 



Page 4 Page 5 



NEWS 



August 29, 1989 



to rush, the 
ue to improi 



AREER 
•PES. 




Greek 
Columns 



lappa Alpha Order honored at Leadership Convention 




ig with 
eed in a 

n the Army, 
e working I 
)ility and 
:>dy will 
n. 

/ou an edge 
>day. 



1 





embers of the Gamma Psi Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order 
ept the Samuel Zenas Ammen Award recognizing the frater- 
as one of the top ten chapters of KA in the nation. Present at 
(National Leadership Institute in Scotsdale, Arizona, to receive 
i Ammen Award were Alexander Karst, Todd Martin, Bobby 
ckrell, Damian D. Domingue, and Van Rodney Reed. 





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While enjoying the heat, swim- 
ming, the heat, golf, the heat, sight- 
seeing in Phoenix, the heat, and the 
Grand Canyon, the brothers of 
Gamma Psi Chapter attended their 
64th Biannual National Convention 
and 42nd National Leadership Insti- 
tute August 11-14. 

Gamma Psi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Order was awarded the Samuel 
Zenus Ammen Award, an award be- 
stowed upon the top ten chapters in 
the nation. Chapters around the 
country submit two 100 page appli- 
cations a year for this award. Na- 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Welcome back everyone! Tri- 
Sigma would like to congratulate all 
fraternities and sororities on a suc- 
cessful fall Rush "89. This fall will be 
better than ever. 

Tri-Sigma would like to congratu- 
late its' fall pledge class of 1989. 

The sisters of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
extend warmest thanks to all those 
who helped make our rush the best it 
could possibly be! 

Zeta Phi Beta 

The members of Xi Epsilon chap- 
ter would like to congratulate the 
newly elected officers: President- 
MelissaFrank, Vice-President- Sonja 
Dale, Secretary- Trenna Taylor, 

Treasurer- Lockey Whitaker, Histo- 
rian- Colette Horton, and Parliamen- 
tarian- Fadray Cleveland. 

Zeta Phi Beta would like to thank 
Trenna Taylor and Lockey Whitaker 
for their outstanding leadership at the 
regional convention this summer in 
New Orleans. 

We would also like to welcome 
everyone back to NSU, especially 
the freshman class. 



t b. UMd with uiy 

M» Mi*. UJL 




Sales • Service • Installation 
10% Student Discount 



tm UMd wRh «-n y 
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BODY 



tional KA officials chose 1 1 chapters 
giving the number one chapter a 
Hoover Award and the remaining top 
ten,, an Ammen. Gamma Psi also 
received an award for excellence in 
itsbimonthly publication, On the Hill. 

The brothers of Gamma Psi Chap- 
termetwith 125 other chapters of KA 
in Scottsdale, Arizona to discuss 
changes in their customs and to brush 
up on rush, financial, and risk man- 
agement skills. The gathering also 
was held to elect a new Undergradu- 
ate Chairman and Knight Com- 
mander. Gamma Psi was also elected 

Kappa Sigma 

The brothers of Kappa Sigma 
would like to congratulate the sisters 
of Phi Mu, Sigma Kappa, and Sigma 
Sigma Sigma for their very success- 
ful rush. We would also like to an- 
nounce the pledging of twenty-four 
fine young men as a result of another 
successful fall rush . The new pledges 
include: Todd Harrel, Mark Files, 
Michael Brewton, Chris St. Pierre, 
Mike Thorn, Richard Bienvenu, 
Thomas Chester, John Wayne Dow- 
ers, and Wheat Kuhlman. 

Also, Grey McGuire, Chris Nel- 
son, Chad Melancon, Gary Pittman, 
Greg Robertson, Tommy Cannon, 
John Fowler, Daryl Spillman, Chris 
Dezendorf, Brent Walker, Neil Fon- 
tenot, William Todd Pinckley, Robert 
Stroud, Kevin Berry, and Nevel 
Ehrhardt. 

The Sigs would also like to wish 
the football team good luck this 
weekend as they take on Southwest 
Missouri. 

We are looking forward to an out- 
standing fall semester and hope that 
the rest of the student body shares our 
enthusiasm for the new year. 



to serve on the Legislative Commit- 
tee. 

Attending the Convention/NLI 
from Gamma Psi were Number One 
Bobby Cockrell, Number Three 
Damian Domingue, Number Five 
Todd Martin, Number Seven David 
Wolfe, Alexander Karst, Van Rod- 
ney Reed, Jay Ingram, Brian Shirley, 
Trey Pace, Steve Wolfe, Patrick 
Watts, Faculty Adviser Tom 
Whitehead, and Alumni Adviser 
Julian Foy. Gamma Psi had the larg- 
est delegation at the Convention/NLI. 

The brothers of Gamma Psi did 

Theta Chi 

The brothers of the Eta Omicron 
chapter of Theta Chi fraternity would 
like to congratulate their Alpha S igma 
pledge class: Dave Geter, Craig Noto, 
Fredrick Perkins, Butch Tinker, and 
Lee Trumble. 

Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa would like to con- 
gratulate their new pledges. 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa would 
like to thank Kappa Alpha for the in- 
vitations to their pledging and their 
Jungle Party. Also, Sigma Kappa 
would like to thank all other fraterni- 
ties for their invitations to their Bid 
Day parties. 

Sigma Kappa sisters don't forget 
the formal meeting Sunday at 7:00 
p.m. 



not only attended classes to rdine 
their skills. They also attended en- 
gagements where they meet such 

national KA leaders as Former Knight 
Commander Idris Rhea Traylor, III, 
Knight Commander Julian Pardini, 
Executive Director Richard Barnes, 
and Coca-Cola/Columbia Pictures 
Chairman Robert Woodruff. 

Gamma Psi brother Damian 
Domingue was asked by Former 
Knight Commander Idris Traylor to 
entertain the Order at the awards 
banquet. 

Phi Mu 

Phi Mu would like to congratulate 
our new provisional members. 

Congratulations also to all greeks 
for a wonderful rush. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

The brothersof Sigma TauGamma 
Fraternity would like to congratulate 
their new pledges. They are: Brent 
Craig, Al Elkins, Phillip Gillis, and 
Chris Howard. 

Brothers, don't forget the pledg- 
ing ceremony Friday, September 2, 
at 9:00 p.m. 

IFC 

The InterFraternity Council meet- 
ing of the fall semester will be Tues- 
day, August 29. All fraternities and 
officers please be in attendencc. 



Fraternities and Sororitiee: 

Be prepared to take group 
pictures some time next week. 
The Potpourri staff will contact you 
concerning the time and place. 



RESERVE OFFICER S' TRAINING CORPS 




Antoon's Liquor Specials 

Tuesday, August 29th 
Beer Bust $3 9p.m.- 12a.m. 

Wednesday, A ugust 30 
Beer Bust $4.00 8:30p.m.-12:30a.m. 
Includes Bar Drinks 

Stiiripnt Rodv Specials 
Wednesday, August 30 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks*Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night 
500 Draft 9p.m.- 12p.m. 

Thursday, August 31st 
Beer Bust $3.00 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 
Bar Drinks $1.50 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 

Friday & Saturday, Sept. 1st & 2nd 

500 Draft 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 
$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.- 12:00a.m. 




FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON ROTC 
CALL OR WRITE 
PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE 

NSU .NATCHITOCHES, LA. 71497 
PH: 



WHICH ONE WOULD YOU 
RATHER WRITE? 

When you spend four years becoming a 
leader, it shows. And that's what Army ROTC 
is all about. 

Fact is, when you graduate from college 
with a Lieutenant's gold bar, you'll bring more 
than a degree and a better resume to a job 
interview. You'll bring confidence. and the 
knowledge that you've done something that 
will make you a desirable candidate in the job 
market. A competitive edge few people your 
age have. Something you can be proud of. 

So take a good look at Army ROTC. It just 
might help potential employers take a good 
look at you. 

90 

ARMY ROTC 



THE SMARTEST COLLEGE 





August 29, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 



Football season to 
start this weekend 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

The Northwestern State Demons 
will take the field this Saturday night 
in hopes of starting down another 
rough and rugged road to the South- 
land Conference Championship. 
Standing in the way will be every- 
thing from Indians, to Cowboys, and 
even a bunch of Lumberjacks from 
Stephen F. Austin. To add to the 
scenario of problems you lose the 
flashy running of Paul Frazier and 
the world-class receiving of Floyd 
Turner. Then losing names like 
Sibley, Parker, Lewis, Newstrom, and 
Thissel on defense alone. Doubts 
begin to enter your thoughts after you 
consider all of this. 

But lay the doubts aside and place 
your faith in the coaching ability of 
NSU head coach Sam Goodwin. The 
cast has definitely changed, but with 
37 returning lettermen, Goodwin 
firmly believes the 1989 Demons can 
defend the Southland Conference 
crown and certainly will contend for 
a second straight I-AA playoff berth. 

"There's no question we're ca- 
pable of defending the conference 
championship if everything falls into 
place," says Goodwin. "We feel the 
potential is there.*' 

That outlook is predicted on what 
should be a stout Demon defense and 
a potentially explosive offense led by 
senior quarterback Scott Stoker. 

Stoker will enter the season as 
fourth on the all-time leading passing 
list with 2,976 yards in regular sea- 
son play needing only 992 yards to 
surpass Wayne Van as career passing 
king. The 5-7, 161 lb Alexandria 
native has bench-pressed 355 pounds 
this summer during daily six hour 
workouts and will provide a power- 
ful arm to spearhead the Demon at- 
tack. 

Two importantoffensivekeys will 
be the play of wide receiver Al 
Edwards and tailback Kenneth 



Dewitt Edwards hauled in 34 passes 
for 474 yards last season and will be 
Stoker's primary receiver. DeWitt, 
who suffered from injuries in his right 
arm during his junior campaign, will 
return with Ail-American speed in 
the Demon backfield. Even with the 
injuries DeWitt finished second on 
the team with 460 yards. 

Defensive tackle Mitch Rowe will 
anchor the defensive side after mak- 
ing 100 tackles last year and was the 
third-leading tackier behind gradu- 
ated linebackers Leonard Parker and 
Freddie Wallace. 

Strong safety Dennis Smith will 
led a corps of hard-hitting rockets in 
the secondary. Also add in David 
Chitman and Randy Hilliard in at the 
corners, along with Steve Compton 
at the other safety slot and get come 
out with a wide receiver wrecking 
crew in the secondary. No one in 
their right mind will enter into the 
Demon secondary, or should I say no 
one will leave the game after playing 
these guys with a right mind left 

The linebacker group will be solid 
with Tracy Palmer, Randolph Hayes, 
and Andre Carron. They all made 
impressive waves in spring practices. 

Coach Goodwin will take this act 
on the road this Saturday night to 
begin the first of two away games to 
start the season. The Demons oppo- 
nent this Saturday night will be the 
Bears of Southwest Missouri State. 
Last year the Demons defeated the 
Bears 24-8 to kick-off the 1988 sea- 
son. Game time will be set for 7:00 
p.m. at Briggs Stadium on the cam- 
pus of Southwest Missouri State on 
the omniturf surface. Theomniturfis 
a sand based surface that is solid 
foundation to resist the problem of 
slipping like on normal artificial turf. 

The Demons could be ready for an 
encore performance with some men 
with big hearts and a head coach that 
knows how to win. 




NORTHWESTERN DEMONS 
1989 SCHEDULE 




PATE 


OPPONENT 


SHE 


TIME 


Sept. 2 


Southwest Missouri 


Springfield MO 


7 p.m. 


Sept. 9 


Eastern Illinois 


Charleston, IL 


6:30 p.m. 


Sept. 16 


EAST TEXAS STATE 


NATCHITOCHES 


7 p.m. 


Sept. 23 


McNEESE STATE* 


NATCHITOCHES 


7 p.m. 


Sept. 30 


Southwest Texas State*+ 


San Marcos, TX 


7 p.m. 


Oct. 7 


NORTH TEXAS*# 


NATCHITOCHES 


2 p.m. 


Oct. 21 


Northeast Louisiana *+ 


Shreveport 


7 p.m. 


Oct. 28 


Sam Houston State* 


Huntsville. TX 


2 p.m. 


Nov. 4 


Nicholls State 


Thibodaux 


7 p.m. 


Nov. 11 


JACKSON STATE 


NATCHITOCHES 


7 p.m. 


Nov. 18 


STEPHEN F. AUSTIN* 


NATCHITOCHES 


7 p.m. 


* Southland Conference Games 


# Homecoming 


+ HSE-TV 



Dei 

NATCHTl 
n State's he 
,clcson Stat 
hursday, Ni 
sed national 
Northwes 
ynesHildebr 
ent Wednes 
tate athletic 
avis. theES: 
pon a routin 
Id Turpin Si 
)nnelnextTi 
The game, 
ftturday, No 
aampionsof 
•estern Athle 
f only three 
livision I-A. 
SPN's colle 
ESPN wil 
ennessee St 
n Sept. 21 3 
28. 



ept 



DEMON NUMERICAL ROSTER 



1 Carlos Jones 

2 Adrian Howard 

3 Jerry Roberson 

4 Steven Compton 

7 Chris Hamler 

8 Al Edwards 

9 Randall Bullock 

10 Scott Stoker 

12 Randy Hilliard 

13 Anthony Mason 

14 Andrew Roach 

16 Ken Bucy 

1 7 Sean Brady 

18 Randolph Hayes 

19 James McKe Hum 

20 Tracy Palmer 

22 David Chitman 

23 Patrick Clark 

24 Kirk Broussard 

25 Bradford Brown 

26 Kenneth DeWitt 

27 Eddy Johnson 

28 Bryan Rorex 

30 Mark Contreras 

31 Paul Cooper 

32 Pete Ellis 

35 Dennis Smith 

37 Rob Floyd 



WR 


38 


Brian Driskill 


FB 


92 George Salsberry 


DL 


DB 


39 


David Gordy 


FB 


94 Andre Carron 


LB 


WR 


42 


Donny Ford 


FB 


96 Lee Jackson 


LB 


DB 


45 


Adrian Hardy 


DB 


97 Todd Lampo 


TE 


K 


47 


Milton Constransitch 


LB 


98 Anthony Kelly 


DL 


WR 


48 


Edwin Holmes 


DB 


99 Triand McCoy 


DL 


LB 


52 


Paul Arevalo, Jr. 


OL 


Anthony Beard 


DL 


QB 


55 


John King 


OL 


Michael Bedgood 


LB 


DB 


56 


John Evans 


DL 


Jeffrey Boutte 


LB 


WR 


58 


Trey Fulton 


OL 


Willie Brooks 


DL 


QB 


62 


Brian Gutdry 


DL 


Russell Cooper 


DB 


TB 


63 


David Hodges 


OL 


Eddie Edmondson 


FB 


DB 


65 


Lance Anderson 


LB 


J.J. Eldridge 


DB 


LB 


67 


Brannon Rowlett 


LB 


Troy Freeman 


WR 


TB 


68 


Todd Nunnally 


OL 


Kenneth George 


DL 


LB 


71 


Bill Britt 


OL 


Brian Gibbs 


OL 


DB 


72 


Chuck Orzehoskie 


DL 


Anthony Gloston 


DB 


DB 


74 


Harlan Hughes 


OL 


Jonathan Jackson 


WR 


DB 


75 


Sean Freeman 


OL 


Chad McDavid 


DB 


QB 


77 


Mike Owens 


OL 


Greg Necaise 


LB 


TB 


78 


Eric Goldman 


DL 


Jason Oldham 


WR 


WR 


79 


Ricky Jones 


OL 


Ted Orzehoskie 


WR 


DB 


81 


Glenn Moore 


TE 


Steve Reap 


OL 


K 


83 


Carlos Treadway 


TE 


Victor Robinson 


WR 


TB 


86 


Carlos Prevo 


DL 


John Tappin 


WR 


FB 


87 


Mitch Rowe 


DL 


Darin Turner 


WR 


DB 


88 


Steve Carson 


LB 


Randy Wright • 


WR 


DB 


91 


Thomas Williams 


DB 


Derrell Zacharie 


RB 



* "It'sanexi 
ur coaching 
said Hildehr 
natonally-te 



7 - 10 M-F 
9-5 S-S 



Open 
Weekends 



510 College 
352-8155 



Check Kinko's For 

Full & Self-Service 
Typewriter Rental 
FAX 
Flyers 

Transparencies 
Office & Stationery Supplies 

kinlwr 

the copy center 



The 1988 Demons 

•woncNorthwcstern's first outright conference football crown since 1372 
•were Northwestem's first I-AA playoff entry 
•finished the year ranked No. 8 In the I-AA Top 20 
•defeated two teams. North Texas and SFA. ranked No. 1 in the nation 
•set school single-season records for points, touchdowns and rushing yards 
•had more wins than any Northwestern football team In nearly 50 years (1939. 11-0) 



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1 more than determination and good grades. 
It takes money. And with higher tuitions, that's in short supply. So, if you need help 
with college tuition, contact your school's financial aid director and ask for a student 
loan application from a First Commerce Corporation bank. Or, return the coupon 
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FIRST COMMERCE CORPORATION 
ATTN: STUDENT LENDING DEPARTMENT 
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Lafayette: First National Bank of Lafayette 318-232-3200 
Lake Charles: First National Bank of Lake Charles 318-477-7630 

IF04C 




August 29, 1989 



Demons to play in national spotlight 



3 



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NATCHITOCHES— Northwest- 
n State's home football game with 
ickson State has been moved to 
tiursday, Nov. 9, and will be tele- 
sed nationally by ESPN 

Northwestern athletic director 
ynes Hildebrand made that announce- 
ent Wednesday along with Jackson 
tate athletic director Dr. Howard 
avis, the ESPN telecast is contingent 
pon a routine inspection of 12-year- 
ld Turpin Stadium by network per- 
)nnel next Tuesday, Hildebrand said. 

The game, originally scheduled for 
aturday, Nov. 11, pits the defending 
jampionsof the Southland and South- 
pcstem Athletic conferences. It is one 
f only three regular-season NCAA 
ijvision I-AA contests included on 
SPN's college football schedule. 

ESPN will also televise Middle 
ennessee State at Georgia Southern 
n Sept. 21 and Montana at Idaho on 
j>pt 28. 

1 "It'sanextremehonorforourteam, 
ur coaching staff and our university," 
taid Hildebrand. "Being selected for 
natonally-televised game is the result 



of the success we've had under Coach 
Sam Goodwin, the number of profes- 
sional players we've produce and the 
respect our program has earned." 

Kickoff for the Nov. 9 game will be 
7 p.m. in Turpin Stadium. It will be the 
first regular-season national television 
exposure for a Southland Conference 
member since 1983. 

"Getting a Southland Conference 
member on ESPN helps meet a long- 
standing goal — that of national expo- 
sure for our football teams," said Don 
Landry, the SLC commissioner. "The 
selection of Northwestern State for a 
Thersday night game is an indication 
that our reputation as one of die best I- 
AA conferences in the country is grow- 
ing." 

The Southland champion has played 
for the I-AA national championship in 
three of the last five years. The SLC 
was one of the three leagues to place 
three teams in last year's. 16- team play- 
off bracket. 

Goodwin, the 1988 SLC Coach of 
the Year, was elated at the news. 

"Getting our first national TV ex- 



posure is exciting for the whole North- 
western community," he said. "It's 
going to be a great ballgame and the 
best thing is it's right here in Natchito- 
ches." 

Northwestern, 10-3 last year, and 
Jackson State, 8-1-2, are ranked in the 
NCAA's pre-season poll. The De- 
mons were rated eighth, where they 
finished last season, and the Tigers tied 
for sixth after finishing fifth in 1988's 
final poll. 

The teams have split their games in 
the last two seasons. Northwestern 
wonat home 26-24 in 1987 and Jackson 
State snapped a 9-game win streak last 
year with a 21-16 decision. 

Both programs have big impacts in 
professional football Jackson State has 
sent more than 70 players to the Na- 
tional Football League, headlined by 
all-time rushing leader Walter Payton 
of the Chicago Bears. 

Northwestern has six ex-Demons 
starting in the NFL: quarterback Bobby 
Hebert of New Orleans; 1989 Rookie 
of the Year John Stephens, the New 
England running back; former All-Pro 



1»M RECORD: 10-3 (Southland Conference champions 6-0) 
OFFENSIVE SYSTEM: Pro I 
DEFENSIVE SYSTEM: 4-3-4 

LETTERMEN RETURNING: 36 (» offensive, 17 defensive, 3 special teams) 
LETTERMEN LOST: 22 (10 offensive, 10 defensive, 2 special teams) 

r. F I N ^ E ef A J?, TERS RETURNING < 5 > : OB Scott Stoker 161. Sr.); RB Kenneth OeWItt (5-9, 177, Sr.); WR At Edwards 
(S-8, 168, Sr.); OT John King (6-1, 245, Jr.); OT Seen Freeman (6-1, 240, Jr.). 

°X F u EN f 11 SJ* R J** S LOST (7): TE Orten Lockharl, OTNick Day, OG Robbie Martin, C Jeff Steers, FL Floyd Turner FB Mike 
O Neal, RB Paul Frazler. 

DEFENSIVE STARTERS RETURNING (7): DT Mitch Rowe (6-0, 260, Sr.); DT Brian Guldry (<W>, 260, Sr )• CB Randy Milliard 
(5-11, 158, Sr.); CB David Chltman (5-11, 175, Sr.); FS Dennis Smith (5-9, 174, Sr.); SS Sieve Complon (5-11, 190, Sr.). 

DEFENSIVE STARTERS LOST (6): DE Henry Sibley, DE Sidney Thlssel, LB Leonard Parker, LB Freddie Wallace LB 
Mark Newstrom, CB Kevin Lewis 

SPECIALISTS RETURNING (1): P Mark Contreras (6-3, 190, Jr.) 

SPECIALISTS LOST (2): PK Keith Hodnett, KO Jay Roy Mount 



N MONEY 
OKS! 
ncome 



38-8885 
20 




The Barber and Seville 

* Campus Comedy Entertainer of the Year * 
Appearing at ITZfi Pizza 
Thursday, fiugust 31 
7 p.m. 



WELCOME 
BACK 



SASSVS 

Located in Holiday Inn 
HAPPY HOUR 
Monday- Friday 
4:00pm-7:00pm 
Free hors d'oeuvres 



NSU 
STUDENTS 



Thursday 



SASSyS SPECIALS 

Wednesday Ladies' Night 

$3.00 Cover Charge 
Free Draft Beer, Tom 
Collins, Amaretto Sours 
& Frozen Drinks 9:00-12:00 
Gent's $1.00 Cover 

Men's Night 
Free Draft Beer 
$3.00 Cover 9:00-12:00 

$1.00 Bar Drinks 8-11 
754 Draft 11:00 - 1:00 
No Cover 

Happy Hour 8-11 
Long Necks $1.00 11pm- lam 
No Cover 
Proper I.D. Required 



Friday 



Saturday 



receiver Mark Duper of Miami; safety 
Robert Moore of of Atlanta; and line- 
backer Gary Reasons and receiver 
Odessa Turner of the New York Giants . 

Two members of last year's Demon 
team, receiver Floyd Turner and run- 
ning back Paul Frazier, are strong can- 
didates to make the Saints' roster this 
• year. 

Among the more than 30 other North- 
western products who played pro foot- 
ball are such stars as Joe Delaney, the 
1 982 AFC Offensive Rookie of the Year 
with Kansas City; and all-pros Jackie 
Smith, Charlie Hennigan and Charlie 
Tolar. 

The football game won't be the only 
major attraction on that weekend in 
Natchitoches. The major motion picture 
Steel Magnolias, written by Natchito- 
ches native and Northwestern alumni 
Robert Harling, will have a gala Holly- 
wood-style premiere Friday, Nov. lOin 
the city. 

The movie stars Dolly Parton, Sally 
Field, Shirley McLaine, Daryl Hannah, 
Julia Roberts, Sam Shepherd and Tom 
Skerritt. Filming was done in Natchito- 
ches last summer. 

Former player 
named to staff 

NATCHITOCHES— Teressa 
Thomas Thompson, an All-American 
point guard at North wes tern S tate from 
1982-86, has been named an assistant 
coach on the Lady Demon basketball 
staff replacing associate coach Mona 
Martin. 

Lady Demon head coach James 
Smith made the announcement previ- 
ously this month. Martin, who helped 
Northwestern to a 38-20 record in two 
years including last season's 22-8 
NCAA Tournament team, has accepted 
the head coaching post at West Monroe 
High School. 

"Mona did an outstanding job for 
Northwestern," said Smith. "Her de- 
parture is a big loss to our program and 
we hate to see her go, and West Monroe 
High School is getting a great coach. 

Thompson...continued 
to page 8 



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SOC SECURITY t 



Canoe Shed Workers Needed 

rhe Lesisure Activities Department is seeking Indtvtduauls qualified 
to lifeguard the Chaplin's Lake Area from 2:30pm-5:30pm Monday 

through Thursday and the weekend from 2:30pm- 5:30pm. 
Individuals must have a valid Water Safety Instructors or Advanced 
Lifesave certification. 
Until we have sufficient supervision of the Lake area, the Canoe 
Shed, with its canoes, pedal boats, sailboats and windsurfers will 

be closed. 

Any interested qualified individuals please contact the Leisure 
Activities office in the IM/Rec building or call 35 



A CUT ABOVE 



Professional Hair C 
featuring products by 
"Roffier and Paul Mitchell" 

Earl Dugas 
352-9216 



Vikki McNeely 
352-2288 

217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon. -Fri. 8a.m.-5:30p.m. 



• •'A 



GOOD NEWS: 

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Ask one of the friendly pharmacists at Causey's about 
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tauseu's 
GENERIC CENTER 



9 



407 Bienville 352-3141 




SPORTS 



Page 8 



Jim Wells takes position as baseball coach 




By PETE RADICELLO 
Staff Writer 

"We're starting from scratch." 
These words came from new NSU 
head baseball coach Jim Wells while 
speaking of the upcoming year. 
Wells, a 1979 graduate of NSU, is 
replacing retiring coach Johnnie 
Emmons. He accepted the job in early 
June and began work on July 1st. 

Before cominjuo NSU Wells served 



as a graduate assistant to Skip Bertman 
for three years at LSU. During his stay 
atLSU the Tigers made two trips to the 
College World Series. 

Previous to his LSU experience 
Wells served as head baseball coach 
for Loyola High School in Shreveport. 
While at Loyola, He took his team to 
the AAA state finals twice. 

Coach Wells will be assisted by 
returning graduate coaches James T. 
Gatewood and Harry Welch. Kevin 
Cox, an NSU baseball lettermen and 
alumni, and Ron Roy, on sabatical 
from Hicks High School, will also serve 
as graduate coaches. 

1989 Fall 



Wells has seven lettermen return- 
ing and has recruited twelve new posi- 
tion players and seven new pitchers. 
He also estimates forty-five walk-ons. 

The first practice is scheduled for 
September4th. The Fall practice sched- 
ule includes six practices a week, three 
days of weight training a week, and at 
least seven scrimmages with area 
schools. 

When asked about this years season 
Wells remained optimistic while stat- 
ing, "It would be uncalled for to make 
any predictions at this time. We're just 
looking forward to the first practice 
it's time to get to work." 

Schedule 



Thompson.. .continued from page 7 ^ iley - 

ompa 

1987. Ironically, she won her first year three times and was namt 

state title by defeating West Monroe tional prep coach of the year in 1<P ^ e P t- 

High in the Championship game. the Shreveport Journal, which piKf! C ° n ! 

Martin was the state coach of the annual prep girls All-American^' „ e /, n 

TgeBush sa 



Sat Sept 23 Louisiana College 

Sat Sept 30 Centenary 

Wed Oct 4 Texarkana J.C. 

Sat Oct 7 Centenary 

Sat Oct 14 Jones J.C. 

Sat Oct 21 Louisiana College 

Pri Oct 27 Panola J.C. 



11:00 (2) 
• 

12:00 (2) 
2:00 (2) 

12:00 (2) 
2:00 (2) 

10:00 (2) 

12:00 (2) 



Away 
Away 
Home 
Home 
Home 
Home 
Home 



Goodwin proud of team's national rank 



NATCHITOCHES —It was good 
to see his Northwestern State football 
team ranked eighth in the NCAA'S 
preseason I-AA Top 20 poll, Coach 
Sam Goodwin said last week. 

But it was imposing to see four of 
the Demon's 1989 opponents also 
ranked, he said. 

North Texas is No. 3, Jackson State 
is ranked sixth, southwest Missouri 
State is 10th and Stephen F. Austin is 



NO. 17 in the NCAA Top 20. 

"If we win them all, there won't be 
any doubt We should be NO. 1," said 
Goodwin. 

Northwestern returns 36 lettermen 
from last year's 10-3 Southland Con- 
ference champions. The Demons fin- 
ished the regular season rated eighth 
and reached the I-AA playoff quarter- 
finals. 

"Getting ranked eighth is a good 



start," said Goodwin. "You like to be 
in the poll to start the season. You 
know you have to go out and prove it" 

The Demons open their season Sept. 
2 at Southwest Missouri State, the 
Bears are the preseason favorites to 
win the Gateway Conference title. 

Northwestern plays host on Oct 3 
to North Texas and welcomes Jackson 
State Nov. 11. The Demons end the 
regular season at home on Nov. 18 
against Stephen F. Austin. 



The Student Government Association 
is starting off right with savings for you, the student. 
The Book Exchange program is offering the following 
books at special discount prices: 

• First Aid American Red Cross (1 book) $5.00 
• Science 1010 (1 book) $10.00 

• Zoology (Human Anatomy— 1 book) $30.00 



• English 1020 (3 books available) $10.00 

• Speech 1010 (1 book) $10.00 

• Handbook for Writers (1 book) $10.00 



3. 
4. 



Any students interested in having textbooks placed on this list, please 
fill out the form below and return it to the SGA office 
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 

SGA BOOK EXCHANGE RULES 

This is only an information sheet. It is not a binding contract, of which SGA is not 
liable. 

Students are to fill out this sheet listing the books they want to sell, the prices, their 
name, telephone number, and address. 

SGA will publish a list of the available books and prices. 

Any student interested in purchasing a textbook will be able to obtain the seller's name, 
telephone number, and address. 

Information concerning all textbooks may be obtained at the Book Exchange information 
table. Dates and times for which this information will be available will be posted. 
Any student listing books must inform SGA if the books are sold, so they may be removed 
from the book list. 



PRINT NAME 

ADDRESS 

No. 



. PHONE 



Book Title 



Price 
$ 



We're lucky that we're able to replace 
Mona with one of the greatest players 
in the history of Lady Demon basket- 
ball." 

Thompson, 24, was co-head coach 
of the Shreveport 15-and-under girls 
team which finished as national run- 
ner-up last month in a 44-team AAU 
tournament. She worked last year as 
head girls basketball coach at St, Mary's 
High School in Natchitoches and served 
as a graduate assistant coach at North- 
western in the 1986-87 season when 
the Lady Demons went 19-8. 

"She'll do a good job with every 
aspect of the program," said Smith, 
"because she knows how we want 
things done. She pretty much ran our 
offense from the floor in her senior 
year and we went 25-6 and finished as 
the WNIT runner-ups. She's a great 
one.. 

"The thing that makes her great is 
thatshe'ssohighlycompetitive. That's 
a quality that will rub off on our young 
players and help continue the success 
we've had," said Smith, who is 38-20 
in two years as head coach after help- 
ing the Lady Demons toal35-56mark 
in eight years as assistant coach. 

Thompson'sNo. 25 jersey is one of 
only two numbers retired by the Lady 
demon program. She was a second- 
team Ail-American on the Women's 
Basketball News Service listing fol- 
lowing her senior season (83.4) and 
average 16 points and eight assists per 
game. 

She holds Lady Demon records for 
most assists in a game (19) and career 
(697) and for best free throw percent- 
age in a season (83.4) and career (8 1 .3). 
Thompson started every game during 
her four-year, 109-game Northwest- 
em career. 

Martin came to Northwestern when 
Smith was named head coach in 1987. 
She was 266-91 (74.6 percent) in 11 
years as head coach at Natchitoches 
Central High School.winning state 
Class A AAA titles in 1982, 1986 and 

3 on 3 Tourney 
opens Sept. 22 

NATCHITOCHES— Entries are 
being accepted for the Domino's- 
Demon Hoopla '89, a 3 on 3 basketball 
tournament Sept. 22-23 in Prather 
Coliseum at Northwestern State. 

Every participant receives an offi- 
cial tournament T-shirt and two gen- 
eral admission tickets to the North- 
western-McNeese football game on 
Sept. 23. 

Competition in men's and women's 
divisions will be double-elimination. 
The top three teams in each division 
receive individual awards. Entry blanks 
are available in the Natchitoches area 
at Domino's Pizza stores, Peoples 
Bank, KZBL Radio, the Traber Agency 
and Dannie Collins Real Estate. In 
Many, entry blanks are available at 
Julian Foy Motors and Buddy Wood 
State Farm Insurance. 

Participantsmustbeatleastl5years 
old. for more information, call Bob 
Morrow at 357-8277. 




Club Yesterday 



South China Restaurant 

every Tuesday night 

STUDENT DINNERS 

Reg. $9. 99 Special S 4.99 save $5.00 

it I. Impeded Chicken 

it 2. 'Boneless Chicken 

it 3. Heef untfi 'Broccoli 

# A. £gg Qoff (i). C«ih«-.! • OpCwjH (4) 

vj/fried chicken -u)ing(,A-) 
it 5. Sweet and Sour Fort 
#6. 9doo Qoo Qailan 



aCC dinners include %gcj %pff, 'Egg Drop soup, fried rice, 
soft drinks and fortune cookies 



307 Dixie Plaza tel. 352-8802 & 352-8803 




WEDNESDAY 

LADIES' NIGHT 
Only $1 All the Draft 
Beer & Bar Drinks 
You Can Drink 

THURSDAY 
Beat the Clock 
9:00 to 10:00 25* Draft 
10:00 Until 50* Draft 
FRIDAY 
$1.00 Bar Drinks 

SATURDAY 
$ 1 . 50 Jagermeister 
50* Kamikazi 




(Membership Card Required) 
TEL: 352-8802, 352-8803 



DP JUNCTION 



to the 44th 
Juniors/Misses/Meipnal Gener 
Career & Casual Clot^ know hi 

Dixie Plaza Shopping Center.Natchitoches y one of the 

nun tries rep 

„J)tlS. 

Oct 18 
IdReaganj 
the highest 
iential Me 
iy 15, 15 
ds of the 
led her the 
ward, 
liss Bailey 
nx Theatre 
Amal (Fait 
iSeptembe 
Jon to help 
Rockefelle 
ntennial E) 
n Nov. 24, 
[, she was 
Gerald For 
to the 
Nations 
cUSOals 
on its 5( 
in her ho 

The Episcopal Church ne the mili 

welcomes you. 
Regardless of race, creed 

color or the number 
of times you've beenbo 



FALL 
FASHIONS 

* * * 

Washed Denim 
by Pepe, Used, 

ID#, & more! 

* * * 

Jr. Sizes 
3 to 15 
Men's Sizes 

28 to 38 

* * * 

Ask about our 
special discount 
for NSU students 




emc 



Whether you've been born once or born again, the Episcopal Church invites you loirpy f 
and join us in the fellowship and worship of |esus Christ. l/CXJL v> 

The Episcopal Church 




TRINITY PARISH CHURCH(EPISCOPAL) 
533 Second Street, Natchitoches 

Telephone 352-3113 after 2:00 PM or 352-7054, momings-eveningSNATCrffl 
Sunday Service 10:30 AM, with van pickup at Caddo, Bossier d 
Prudhomme, and Boozeman Dorms 



Sunday luncheons free for students, with van return to campus Goodwin 



Personal counseling available by appointment. 
Father Richard Taylor, Rector 



An Open Letter to the Students of NSU and LSC from the Owners of Second Street Pizz lie show w 

i NSU gan 



Iwin Shov 
highlights: 



e Football I 
MiAIexand 
>n stations 
Its. 



We want to be your pizzeria. 

What is important to you is important to us. Great food, fast delivery, good prices and^ 
convenient location. Whether you are looking for a quick inexpensive lunch, or a complex 
pizza for dinner, we can help. And when you order a pizza, calzone or lasagna from us, y itudio host 



coaches i: 
>ram,alool 
orient and 
win and 1 
ill Bush, sj 
channel 31 



can be sure it is made from the absolute finest ingredients available anywhere. Being an 
independent pizzeria, we are able to select the highest quality, top of the line meats, 
vegetables, sauces and mozzarella cheese for use on every pizza. Try one of our pizzas 
tonight and discover our steadfast commitment to quality food. Come on in or call us for 
free delivery and we'll give you a large 16" pizza which will feed 4-6 people. Topped wiljthwestern 
over a pound of choice mozzarella, and completely covered with fresh toppings, our pizzJt Missouri 
are filling, nutritious and economical. We scrimp on nothing. Anyone who knows us 
knows that's true. 



>h Nickers< 
fdinating p 
The Sam C 
^30p.m.e£ 
I Sept. 3 



n Alexand 
iedbyKL/ 
c hitoches ( 
$S-TV chi 
'es cable) v 



Once you've finished your meal you may be ready for some dessert. Your selection 
includes 5 different types of cheesecakes with numerous toppings. Chocolate cakes, lemdshow. 
cake and carrot cake are among our regular offerings. In addition to these, we offer a wid 
variety on a rotating basis as they are available. Once again our commitment to quality 
demands that these are the best desserts we can find. 



We are here for you, for your friends, for the faculty and for the friendly people of 
Natchitoches. What we offer is our best effort to prepare and present to you a fine dininf 
experience. For after all, we want to be your pizzeria. 

Art and John 
Second Street Pizza 
504 College Avenue 
352-3158 

P.S. We will be open till 3a.m. on Friday & Saturday nights! 

fldwert i sement 



2 nd S 

PI 

No\ 
Til 
Fri 
Sa 
N 



Page 8 



Page 9 



SPORTS 



August 29, 1989 



ches 



cf£> *J alley... continued 
5 m page 1 

nd was namt ,„ , 

the year in if Sept - 18> four ^ atter her 
nal, which pP md COncert at Northwestern, 

.U-American^ 11 ^ in her 5631 38 President 
Jge B ush ' s appointed public dele- 

1o the 44th session of the United 

/Misses/Meipnal General Assembly. She is 

Casual Clotfo) know how to say "hello" in 

y one of the languages spoken by 

huntries represented in the United 

ins. 

Oct. 18, 1988, President 
dReagan presented Miss Bailey 
the highest civilian award, The 
lential Medal of Freedom, and 
[lay 15, 1989, the American 
[ds of the Hebrew University 
her the Golda Meir Fellow- 
ward. 

iss Bailey has entertained at the 
x Theatre in Egypt for Wafa- 

ial (Faith and Hope). 
September of 1975, she went to 
Ion to help Vice-President Nel- 
Rockefeller dedicate the U.S. 
tennial Exhibit. 

n Nov. 24, 1975, and again in 
I she was appointed by Presi- 
iGerald Ford to serve as a special 
r to the U.S. Mission at the 
Nations. 
fheUSO also paid tribute to Pearl 
ky on its 50th anniversary, with 
la in her honor, recognizing her 
y years of tireless effort in enter- 
ng the military men and women 
nd the world. 




ireh 



reed 
)er 

bontemon coach 
ar of show 



invites you n> c 
nisi. 




< I 



»AL) 



ent. 



Sam Goodwin 
Head Coach 
NSU Football 



tigs-eveningSNATCHITOCHES— "The Sam 
do, Bossietjdwin show," a 30-minute televi- 
highlight show focusing on Coach 
l to campus) Goodwin and the Northwestern 
e Football team, will be aired this 
>n Alexandria and Shreveport tele- 
w» stations at 10:30 on Sunday 
ts. 

Street PizZ Tie show will include highlights of 
d NSU game, features on players 
coaches in the Demon football 
Fam, a look ahead to the upcoming 
*onent and coaching tips from 

pncesand^ andhisstaff - 
r >illBush,sportsdirectorofKLAX- 
r a comple channe , 31 m Alexandria> will ^ 

from us, yfetudio host for the show. Bush and 



Being an 
eats, 
ir pizzas 
call us for 



* Nickerson of KLAX will be the 
r dinating producers 
Tne n Show" will air 

):30 p.m . each Sunday night begin- 
t Sept. 3, the day following 
:oppedwilthwestem's season debut at South 
;, our pizzJt Missouri State 

n Alexandria, the show will be 
ied by KLAX on channel 3 1 (23 on 
c hitoches cable). In Shreveport, 
SS-TV channel 33 (14 on Natchi- 
>election ie s cable) will air the Demon high- 
akes, lemflKshow 
jffer a wid 
) quality 



ows us 



ieople of 

fine dininj 



P nd STREET 

PIZZA 

Now Open 
Till 3a.m. 
Friday & 
Saturday 
Nights 



Maggio head coach of ladies' track team 



NATCHITOCHES- Assistant 
track and field coach Chris Maggio has 
been named the first head women's 
track and field coach at Northwestern 
State, Athletic Director Tynes Hilde- 
brand announced Friday. 

Maggio will oversee the women's 
program and will also assist head track 
and field coach Leon Johnson with 
coaching the Demon men, said Hilde- 
brand. 

Maggio, a former "Mr. NSU" and 
valedictorian of his 1985 Northwest- 
em graduating class, is beginning his 
second year on the NSU athletic staff. 

"It hasn't taken Chris long to im- 
press us with his ability , energy and 



School. In 1987 he served as head 
track and field coach for a team that 
finished second in the class A state 
finals. 

Maggio, 25, was a four-year letter- 
men in track and cross country while at 
NSU making the Gulf Star Conference 
All-Academic team twice. He also 
served as president of Kappa Alpha 
fraternity and Phi Epsilon Kappa, the 
physical education fraternity. 

He has signed some of Louisiana's 
better female track and field athletes 
this year but knows building the pro- 
gram will take time. 

"We've had some good individual 
performers in the past, but we want to 



achievements," said Hildebrand. "He's 
done an exceptional job in the past 
year. We believe putting him in charge 
of our women's track and field pro- 
gram will help it develop along the 
path we have in mind." 

"We want to establish the program 
as one that's competitive for the South- 
land Conference championship, and 
that's a challenge." said Maggio. 
"We'll try to get our women's track 
program the same kind of national- 
caliber respect that our men's program 
has earned through the year's." 

Maggio, a Natchitoches native, 
joined Northwestern 's athletic staff 
tfter two years at St Mary's High 



build a team concept so we can com- takes time, but I like the direction our 
pete for the conference tide he said, administration is going to take with 
"That won't happen immediately. It track and field." 



MVP Rayford off to Belgium 



NATCHITOCHES- Bo Rayford, 
a first-team All- Southland Confer- 
ence basketball player last year for 
NSU, has signed a one-year contract to 
play professionally in Belgium. 

Rayford, a 6-7, 220 pound forward 
from Quitman, Ga., will play for the 
Charleroi, Belgium team in a league 
involving teams in Belgium andFrance. 
The teams play an 80-game schedule, 



says Rayford, who was a seventh-round 
draft pick of the Continental Basket- 
ball Association's Sioux Falls (S.D.) 
Sky Force last month. 

"It's a good deal," said Rayford. 
"I'd like to play over here for a year 
and then try to make an NBA team. I 
think this year will help me develop." 

Rayford averaged 20.4 points and 
8.2 rebounds for the Demons last sea- 



son, leading the Southland Conference 
in scoring. He was a second- team All- 
Louisiana selection and was the North 
Team's MVP in the Louisiana Asso- 
ciation of Coaches' All-Star game, 
scoring 23 points and getting 13 re- 
bounds. 

He finished his NSU career with 
1,129 points in three seasons, ranking 
14th all-time. He was 15th on the all- 
time rebounding list with 522. 




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August 29, 1989: 



Page Pag 



3ct 



IF YOU'RE THINKING ABOU1 
JOINING A HEALTH CLUB... 



KENT Lai 
$ Writer 
With the st 
(dine and N< 
drive goin; 
d of NSU 
(Jed somethii 
anething was 
(9. This took 
.ginning at <■ 
ginning at ' 
jmn. Apprc 
, wed up foi 



Nautilus, Free Weights, Body Masters phc 








* St 



Racquetball 




SHANNOr 
Writer 

Elections fc 
becoming c 
fie day this) 
; scheduled < 
Homecomii 
tober 7 and I 
Iplayed Satin 
jlot enough ti 
have a seps 
Court, acc 



prCo 

R 



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Km t » — *■— ' — 




■ ■ 



Aerobics 




ep 



r MELISSA 
aff Writer 
This summ 
tory Theati 
asonbecausi 
it year's sei 
)rthwestern. 
The origin; 
suniversityj 
50,000. Th 
sed in equal 



ATTE^ 
jovernment 
nmediate of 
list or tes 
Call 1-602- 



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9 



Page Page 11 



NEWS 



August 29, 1989 



Scholarship Auction '89 nets over $27,000 in funds 



Jl 



ters 



r KENT LaBORDE 
rff Writer 

With the state's economy on the 
cline and Northwestern 's recruit- 
g drive going up, Gregory Burke, 
d of NSU's Booster Club, de- 
r]ed something must be done. That 
unething was Scholarship Auction 
9. This took place on Friday night 
ginning at 4:00 with the auction 
(ginning at 7:30 in Prather Coli- 
iU m. Approximately 350 people 
owed up for the interesting items 

n 



that were to be auctioned. 

"We don't give as many scholar- 
ships as we can give, and it's all 
because of the budget" This causes, 
according to Burke, a shortcoming in 
NSU's athletic recruiting. 

"We decided to set up an endow- 
ment fund to combat this. They're 
common at other universities around 
the country. Whatever money is made 
is put into a low-risk investment and 
keeps adding on as more money 
comes in. The principle (the amount 



invested) is never touched, the only 
money used is the interest." Which, 
says Burke, is between 8 and 10 %. 

It is felt that in past years this sort 
of fund was optional, but with budget 
cuts, it is now obligatory. As any- 
thing would, the Scholarship Auc- 
tion started small. The estimated net 
is between $27,000 - 530,000. "It's 
small now, but the rationalization for 
it is: 'Just think of what it would be if 
it were started 10 years ago!'" 
The general consensus was that, 



yes, the first Scholarship A uction was 
a success. "It was very nice and ev- 
eryone really enjoyed it," says Melissa 
Cox, who assisted in catering the 
event At 560 per couple and $30 per 
person, ARA went all out. 

"The concern was to have a fun- 
filled evening from the start," re- 
members Burke. Beginning with 
valet parking and waitresses serving 
hors d'oeuvres, the guests were en- 
tertained by a jazz band during the 
social and piano music during the 



changes in elections set for Sent 20 

SHANNON J. GREER son, Commissioner of Elections for pears first on the list will run for constitution allows the commissioner 

iff Writer the Student Government Association. Homecoming court, the second for of elections to change elections when 

Elections for State Fair court and Each organization on campus will State Fair court, the third for Home- necessary. 
,mecoming court will be held on the nominate six girls then the election coming court, the fourth for State Fair 

ne day this year because the events committee will make a list and the girl court, etc. , Mr. and Ms. NSU, eight class sena- 

; scheduled only two weeks apart, with the most nominations will have Robinson explained, "We (the elec- tor positions (two for each class), two 

Homecoming at NSU is Saturday, her name on top of the roster. The girl ti° n committee) discussed it and de- graduate student senator positions, and 

tober 7 and the State Fair game is to with the second highest number of cided this would be the fairest way to vice-president will be voted on the 

played Saturday, October21. There nominations will be nextand so forth, determine who would run for which same day as the court elections. 

iot enough timebetween thosedates Three nominations are required to get court -" The election will be held Wednes- 

have a separate election for State on the list A special circumstances clause in September 20 with runoffs to be 

ir Court, according to Sarah Robin- The young lady whose name an- theStudentGovemmentAssociation's conducted Wednesday, September 27. 



dinner. Each female guest received 
also a long stem red rose. 

Attracting guests, besides the 
aforementioned elegance, were the 
interesting items, close to 250 in all. 
The top selling item was a trip for 2 to 
New YorkforOcL 13-16,donatedby 
Gary Reason, an NSU alumnus and 

football player. He now plays as line- 
backerfortheNew YorkGiants. This 
sold for $16,050. Another trip do- 
nated by Bobby Hebert to go to the 
Saints/Giants game. Other more 



conventional items such as art and 
furniture were sold, as well as some 
not-so-conventional items such as a 
Demon Dazzler's dance line promo- 
tional for the business which pur- 
chases it. Pizza Inn bought this. One 
of the favorites, and also a great pep 
booster was a set of one Northeast 
Jersey, one can of lighter fluid, and 
one box of matches. "These small 
items were brought in to let moro 
people get into the action, not every- 
one can afford a $16,000 trip to New 
York." 



All chartered organizations 
must turn in their renewal 
cards to the SAB Office by 
October 1. 



Rep. Theatre cancels 



MELISSA TRUMBLE 
aff Writer 

This summer, the Louisiana Rep- 
tory Theatre canceled its 1989 
ison because of budget deficit from 
!t year's season and cutbacks by 
orthwestern. 

The original agreement between 
suniversity and the theatre involved 
50,000. These monies were to be 
sed in equal parts by the Louisiana 



Repertory theatre, NSU, and ticket 
sales. Additionally, housing for the 
company was to be provided by the 
school and theatre workshops were 
to be offered to students by the com- 
pany. 

Because of enrollment changes, 
the housing part of the original agree- 
ment could not be kept. Finances 
were the deciding factor in the deci- 
sion to cancel this season. 





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transportation available by calling 352-3737 




WELCOME BACK NSU! 

WF.nNF.SDAY 
$3.00 Beer Busi until 12:00 
No Cover 12:00-2:00 
Bar Drinks $1.50 

THURSDAY 
Beat the Clock Night: 
Draft starting at 25tf(up 250 each hour) 



FRIDAY 

$2.00 Long... Isle... 
Bar Drinks $1.00 'til 12:00 
Screaming Orgasms $2.00 all night 
Colorado Bulldogs $2.00 all night 
20 oz. Draft $1.00 



SATURDAY 

$1.50 Magaritas 
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Mexican Ficsla $1.50 Mcxicolas 

$1.50 Tequila Sunrise 
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Page 12 



Current Sauce 



time 78, Number 6 



Northwestern State University 



September 5, 1989 



News Briefs 



ng Proficiency Test 

writing proficiency test for 
will be given at 11 a.m. 

,y, Sept 19 in Kyser 303, 309, 

3. 

essay topic will be given at 
[ccording to Sara Burroughs, 
ian of the Department of Lan- 
and Communication. Students 
bring blue books, pens, dic- 
es, and their NSU ID cards. 
;ults of the test will be posted 
t the department office, Kyser 
rf Sept. 30. 

Profiency Test 

nath proficiency exam will be 
Sept. 12 in room 406 of Kyser 



d Drive 

rtood drive will be held for Ms. 
iret Adkins, a retired teacher in 
jsic department, on the follow- 
ies: Tuesday, September 5, at 
itchitoches Parish Hospital from 
).m.; and Wednesday, Septem- 
in the Student Union Lobby 
1 to 4 p.m. 

is past summer, Ms. Adkins 
ospitalized in Houston for seven 
5. Methodist Hosptial has re- 
td that the blood be replaced if 
possible. 

hen giving blood, please spec- 
lat your donation is for Ms. 
is. 

Traditional Students 

ie first Fall meeting of the sup- 
group for non-traditional stu- 
will be held Tuesday, Septem- 
atll a.m. It will be at 401 Kyser 
coffee and doughnuts will be 
|ded. The purpose of the group is 
kovide new friendships, and a 
srtive spirit for adjustment prob- 
experienced by all non-tradi- 
1 students. The group is a forum 
couragement, sound advice, and 
d experiences. Any interested 
raditional student is invited to 



ing Democrats 

ie Young Democrats of North- 
em would like to extend an invi- 
n to anyone interested in joining 
>me by our weekly meetings, 
are held each Thursday at 1 1 
on the third floor of the Student 
•> Building. 

'e would like to welcome all new 
snts and returning students to 
hwestern and LSC. Congratula- 
te the fraternities and sororities 
eir very successful rush. 

atorium 

he new Fall 1989 hours for the 
* swimming pool are Monday- 
pesday-Friday 5-7 p.m., Tues- 
ftiursday 3-7 p.m., Saturday- 
■ay 2-6. You must have a valid 
'ID o swim. 

lien's Tennis 

"y Northwestern University 
fcn interested in playing on the 
e n's tennis team should contact 
c DuBois as soon as possible at 
^251 orcometothetenniscourts 
day, Monday through Friday 
"fen the hours of 2:30-4:30 p.m. 

tropology Club 

° e Anthropology Club is de- 
^ for those with an interest in 
Apology and/or archaeology, 
pt meeting will be held Tues- 
Sept. 2 and 1 1 a.m. in the ar- 

Ology 

ab on second floor Kyser. 
"^ite any one interested to at- 

he Student Council for Excep- 
^ Children will have a meeting 
^day , September 7, 1989 in Pod 
toe Teacher Education Center. 



^ e Catholic Student Organiza- 
' ls ready for the Fall '89 school 
r - The irst social event will be 
lumber 17, after 6 p.m. mass, We 
, ^ v e barbecue sandwiches, chips, 

'^ft drinks Please come and join 
•Un. 



Lady of the Bracelet 

A meeting will be held in the lobby 
of Sabine dorm Sept. 6 at 7 p.m. for 
all those interested in competing in 
the Lady of the Bracelet Pageant. 

Argus 

Argus, Northwestern's Literary 
Magazine, is accepting applications 
for the following staff positions: 
Fiction Editor, Poetry Editor, Non- 
Fiction Essay Editor, and Art Editor. 
The deadline for submission of resu- 
mes is Sept. 30, 1989. Resumes should 
be left in Kyser Rm. 3 16- A. 

Argus is accepting submissions 
for its Fall '89 contest. Categories for 
submission include: Fiction, Non- 
Fiction Essay, Poetry, Art and Pho- 
tography. Instructions and cover- 
sheets are available in the Argus of- 
fice, Kyser 3 16- A. Deadline for sub- 
mission is November 1, 1989. 

SAB 

The Student Activities Board, 
along with the Department of Leisure 
Activities, is co-sponsoring a Picnic 
and Beach Day at Chaplin's Lake on 
Monday, September 1 1 , from 4-7 p.m. 
Activities will include: 3-person 
volleyball, pedal boat polo, and ca- 
noe races. 

There are two Representative-at- 
Large positions open on the Student 
Activities Board. Anyorie interested 
in becoming a representative may 
apply in room 214 of the Student 
Union. Applicants must have a 2.0 
minimum GPA. 

The SAB movie this week is 
Beaches, starting at 8:00 p.m. in Itza 
Pizza on Tuesday, September 5. On 
Wednesday, September 6, Beaches 
will air in Sabine Hall at 8 p.m. 

Purple Jackets 

Members, there is a meeting to- 
day, September 5, at 6 p.m. on the 
third floor of the Student Union. If 
you cannot attend, you must contact 
Yvonne Bernucho. 

Tax Seminar 

Kristi West, revenue agent with 
the Internal Revenue Service in Al- 
exandria, will conduct a "Small 
Business Tax Seminar" Wednesday, 
September 13, from 9a.m. until noon 
in the Community Room of the Metro 
Center Mall in Alexandria. 

There is no charge to attend the 
three-hour seminar, which is being 
sponsored by Northwestern's Small 
Business Development Center and 
the Internal Revenue Service. The 
seminar should benefit all small 
business owners, managers, and per- 
sons interested in starting a small 
business, or individuals wanting to 

understand the basics of business 
taxes. 

To pre-register to attend the semi- 
nar, individuals may call Kathey 
Hunter at (318) 487-5454 or Jacque 
Collinsworth at (318) 357-5611 at 
Northwestern. 

Professional Journalists 

The next meeting of the Society of 
Professional Journalists will be on 
Thursday, September 7, 1989, at 11 
p.m. in 225 Kyser Hall. All journal- 
ism majors are encouraged to attend. 

College Republicans 

There will be a meeting of college 
republicans Thursday, Sept. 7 at 2 
o'clock. We will meet in the lobby of 
the Student Union. All Republicans 
are encouraged to attend. 

Study Skills Workshop 

Student Support Services will be 
offering the study skills workshop on 
every Thursday at 11 a.m. at 401 
Kyser Hall . The workshop' s program 
consists of ways to more effective 
note-taking, reading your textbook, 
time management, study skills, and 
test taking tips. An informative video 
is shown first, then each student is 
given individualized time manage- 
ment advice and suggestions. You 
only need to take the workshop one 
time and come away with skills to 
help you succeed better academi- 
cally. 



President outlines SGA goals 




Laura Willis 
SGA President 



By LAURIE LeBLANC 
Staff Writer 

"We want to renew confidence in 
the StudentGovernment Association 
through student awareness of the 
SG A' s existence and its role on cam- 
pus," said Laura Willis, Student 
Government Association president 
for the 1989-90 term. 

Willis, a Winnfield native major- 
ing in marketing, believes that the 
visibility of the SGA and their role 
on campus is paramount to the suc- 
cess of the SGA. 

"The premier goal of the SGA for 
the 1989-90 school year is to 
straighten out the organization inter- 
nally. This task will consist of strict 
monitoring of senate working hours, 
a more complete file of minutes from 



weekly meetings, and the accessibil- 
ity of senators in the office between 
9:00am and 4:30pm," said Willis. 

She also contends that she has a 
very strong executive council. "Part 
of our job description is to be a link 
between the students and the admini- 
stration. I feel that each of our execu- 
tives possess that quality," said Willis. 
"When someone works for SGA it 
isn't an addition to a resume only, 
they will have done something," she 
added. 

The greatest obstacle Willis feels 
she has to conquer is apathy. She 
thinks that a strong communicative 
network between students, and the 
SGA board, will combat this prob- 
lem. 

The Student Government Asso- 



ciation performs of number of serv- 
ices for the student body. The pro- 
duction of State Fair, campus elec- 
tions, the student loan service, com- 
plaint committee for housing and food 
service, and the student directory, are 
all under the auspices of the Student 
Government Association. 

In addition, Shelly Benson, sopho- 
more senator at large, has proposed 
the placement of ice machines in the 
dormitories to accomodate the stu- 
dents. 

"Under the leadership of Laura 
Willis," said Karen Engeron, treas- 
urer, "the SGA will perform a vital 
service to both students and admini- 
stration. Hopefully the students will 
take advantage of the opportunities 
that the SGA has to offer." 



Teacher fills Career Planning post 



NATCHITOCHES-Francis Wat- 
kins Conine, who has served since 
1986 as Northwestern State 
University's off-campus site coordi- 
nator at England Air Force Base in 
Rapides Parish, has been appointed 
director of NSU's Career Planning 
and Placement Center. 

Mrs. Conine, whose appointment 
is pending approval of the Board of 
Trustees for State Colleges and Uni- 
versities, succeeds Dan Seymour. He 
resigned this summer to accept a 
position at Centenary College in 
Shreveport. 

Northwestern's new director of 
career planning and placement has 
been a member of the NSU staff since 
the fall of 1981. 

Mrs. Conine's previous positions 
at NSU include serving as director of 
special services and coordinator of 
remedial education in 1981 and 1982; 
Title III director of special services 
and remedial education from 1982 to 
1984; and Title III director and activ- 
ity coordinator, and director of spe- 
cial services and remedial education 
from 1984 to 1986. 

Her previous experience also two 
years as a career counselor for the 
Community Action Program in 



Cleveland, Miss.,and one year as a 
graduate assistant in charge of the 
guidance laboratory at Delta State 
University in Cleveland. 

Mrs. Conine received her 
bachelor's degree in sociology from 
Auburn University in Alabama in 
1 977 and her master' s degree in guid- 
ance and counseling from DeltaState 
University in 1981. 

In 1985,the Louisiana Associa- 
tion of Developmental Education 
presented her with its Outstanding 
Developmental Educator Award 
which recognized Mrs. Conine as 
Northwestern's outstanding educa- 
tor. 

In past years she has authored a 
grant for coordinating, strengthen- 
ing, and training in developmental 
s/;yiies, and she co-authored a spe- 
cial services grant for disadvantaged 
students 

Mrs. Conine has conducted re- 
search on developmental education 
in Louisiana , retention of remedial 
education students and the effects of 
dogmatic personalities of counselors 
on the counseling relationship. 

Mrs. Conine is currently in her 
third year as an officer in the NSU 
Campus Women's Club and also 



holds memberships in the Les Amis 
of Natchitoches Service League. 

Located in the Sylvan Friedman 
Student Union, the Career Planning 
and Placement center offers a variety 
of services and activities for students, 
faculty, staff, alumni and the Natchi- 
toches community. 

Functions primarily related to 
career planning are facilitated through 
self-assessment and career explora- 
tion. 

Standardized testing, self-aware- 
nes inventories and counseling serv- 
ices are provided in helping individu- 
als with self assessment. 

A career library maintained in the 
center and comprised of both resource 
documents and a company literature 
file enables individuals to complete 
an effective exploration of careers. 

' Placement involves coordination 
of the on-campus recruiting sched- 
ule; workshops on resume devolp- 
ment and letter construction, inter- 
viewing and job search; sponsoring 
of the annual Teacher Job Fair in the 
spring, and maintenance of the col- 
lege credential file service. 

A part-time job locator service is 
also provided through the Career 
Planning and Placement Center. 




/ / w , 

Francis Conine 
Director, Center 
of Career Planning 
and Placement 



Local performance of "Steel Magnolias" cast 



By MARCUS VISE 
Staff Writer 

Auditions were held last Tuesday 
for an October 1 thru the 1 4 produc- 
tion of Steel Magnolias , a play set in 
Natchitoches and written by Natchi- 
toches native Robert Harling. A con- 
temporary drama about a woman's 
fight with diabetes, Steel Magnolias 
is based on events in Harling's life, 
and his sister Susan' s similar struggle. 

Vicki Parrish, the director of the 
NSU production, said.'Tt is certainly 
a play about strong women and un- 
conditional love.lt is his (Harling's) 



conception of the Southern women 
he has known." 

"It really paints a very positive 
picture", said Kelly Graham, who 
will play M'Lynn Eatenton."It's the 
first play I've ever read that doesn't 
make Southern women look stupid 
and shallow." 

In reference to the auditions, 
Mrs.Parrish said, "We were very 
pleased with the turnout and the cali- 
ber of talent. We regret that there are 
no male roles in Steel Magnolias ,but 
we invite both men and women to the 
October 16 auditions for a produc- 



tion of Thornton Wilder's Our Town. 

Of the many women who audi- 
tioned Tuesday, six were selected 
who will make up the entire cast: 
Melissa Trumble will play Truvy 
Jones, the middle-aged proprietor of 
a garage beauty shop; Lola Davis 
will play Annelle, a local girl stranded 
by her husband; Helen Farrar will 
play Clairee Belcher, widow of the 
former mayor and grand dame of the 
town; Kelly Graham will play 
M'Lynn Eatenton, a very prominent 
society and career woman; Patty 



Breckenridge will play Shelby Ea- 
ton-Latcherie, daughter of M'Lynn; 
and Leah Luckett-McGee will play 
Ouiser Boudreaux, a coarse but lov- 
ing eccentric. 

The play and seating will be on the 
main stage of the A.A. Fredericks 
Creative And Performing Arts Cen- 
ter. A special dress rehearsal will be 
held October 9 at 8:00 p.m., and will 
be open to the faculty of NSU. The 
play will be open to the public Octo- 
ber 10-14, with all performances 
starting at 8:00 p.m. 



Yearbook pictures 
set for this week 

Students who set up ap- 
pointments during registra- 
tion to have their yearbook 
picture taken should remem- 
ber that pictures are being 
taken this week. 

Anyone who did not make 
an appointment can still have 
their picture taken. Just stop 
by Room 315 of the Student 
Union from 8:30 a.m. to 4:45 
p.m. from now until Friday, 
September 8 and the photog- 
rapher will work in students 
without appointments. 

There is no charge to have 
a picture made, but those 
desiring color proofs for 
portraits may bring $3.50 to 
cover postage and handling. 




Remembering his appointment made during registration, Bobby Gunn 
poses for his yearbook portrait. 



September 5, 1989 



EDITORIALS 



Pages 



Pa 




Whatever happened to decopage? Monda y, 



September 4 



While visiting Shreveport with a 
friend this weekend, I had the fortune 
of witnessing for the one-too-many* 
time, an American institution: the 
beauty pageant Immortalized by 
Bert Parks' warbled ditty "Here she 



responded simply "Because I have a 
future... you need to watch out for 
me." 

Next came the Talent competi- 
tion, my favorite. Among the more 
unusual and distressing was contest- 



comes, Miss America," and even, ant number seven, a poor victim of 
more recently, a Broadway musical Daa " fashion and talentlessness. For 
entitled Smile— the gaudy spectacle ner selection, she chose to clog to 
behind the American beauty pageant, Aretha Franklin's Pink Cadillac. 
the Miss America title is thought by Clogging has always struck me as 
millions of young women to be the ^ing bal,et for country people. Suf- 
zenith of prestige. I can only remem- feri "g from culture-clash, her pseudo- 
ber three: Mary Ann Mobley, Lee dance featured truly, the most origi- 
Merriweather.andVanessa Williams. nal choreography I have ever ob- 
Being the misinformed individual that served. The other talent entries were 
I am, I was quickly made aware of mostly vocalists, singing pageant 
pageant procedure and protocol by standards like "Friends," "On My 
an obliging gaggle of visiting queens Own" from Les Miserables, and 
seated in front of me. I was told: a "Memory" from Cats, each, in a way, 
pageant, any pageant, is eligible to, ^ritedu passage forpageantv/om&n. 
"buy into" the Miss America Pageant' Finally came the swimsuit corn- 
franchise. It then becomes a "pre- petition, another favorite of mine, 
liminary" to the state pageant, en Contestant number four was looking 
route to the Miss America Pageant " wel1 proportioned," while contest- 
itself. This is why I, seated in the 2111 number six received comments 
small auditorium of Airline High from mv friend and I along the lines 
School, was temporarily shocked, and of "child-bearing hips" and "too much 
even afraid, of the thought that per- bronzer". 

haps,justperhaps,oneof theseeleven In addition totheon-stagecompe- 
contestants, vying for the crown of titions, each of the contestants were 
1990 Miss Louisiana SuperDerby required to undergo a personal inter- 
Festival could metamorphosize into view and submit a brief biography, 
the paragon of young womanhood listing favorite activities, and, in 
that is Miss America. Call me an pageant-woman lingo "career goals." 
iconoclast. You'd probably be surprised to learn 



deny license to those having any past, 
orpresentGod forbid, affiliation with 
the American Cheerleaders Associa- 
tion, or Aquanet Inc.®. 

Perhaps pageants like this aren't 
so bad. Yearly, the Miss America 
Pageant system awards over a mil- 
lion dollars in scholarships to over 
10,000 girls, and promotes, make me 
ill, fellowship among women. I 
learned about the people and busi- 
nesses behind these ordeals, and found 
out that these girls take this very 
seriously. They work hard at what 
they do, mastering pageant tactics 
and strategies, and many do it quite 
well. Some of them are even what 
you could call professional pagean- 
teers. I overheard the girls talking 
about someone named Gretchen 
Carlson, and naively asked who she 
was; . . .the favorite? . . .a dark horse? 
...perhaps even a contestant known 
for her haughty and aloof disposi- 
tion? "Youdon'tknowwhoGretchen 
Carlson is?" three of the queens 
shrieked in unison, "She's Miss 
America 1989!" I guess now I'll 
remember four. 




Labor DajX" 

•Manystuc 
jeretumin 
gestionof 
s was due 
hStreel 
tion ende 
around m 
nedafte 
ly three 
bridge ina 
[orists. 
"I apprec 
pens of N 
fthwestem 
ti the dela 
'dge. Wher 
fet to the c: 
said M 
Tiing the bi 
disappo 
toputth 
ibridge. 
Martha ( 
joring in c 
it the traf 
ing to atte 
ik that it \ 
mtes and it 
mtes. Itfe 
~~New Orle 
icrous for 
The bridge 



Briton sizes up American situation 



Demon's 
Advocate 

Damian Domingue 



The pageant soon underway, my 
friend and I were rooting for contest- 
ant number four, truly the most de- 
serving, unfortunately not the victor. 
The evening gown competition was 
first. This division also included a 
question and answer segment Each 
of the contestants were posed a dif- 
ferent question and given a minute 
and a half in which to answer. When 
asked "As a fashion design major 
who are your favorite designers?" 
onecontestant replied "Bill Blass and 
Liz Claiborne." and exited abruptly, 
leaving the audience clueless as to 
why. Another contestant was asked 
"Why should you be the next Miss 
Louisiana SuperDerby Festival?" she 



how many of these girls share the 
same hobbies. They include: read- 
ing, shopping, meeting new people, 
helping the under-priveledged, and, 
for the more inventive ones, "speak- 
ing Hebrew," and "teaching my 
Yorkshire terrier, Lady Anne, new 
tricks." What ever happened to de- 
copage or ceramics? I have also 
surmised, that by the year 2000, 
Louisiana is destined be a virtual 
cornucopia of female lawyers who 
were once the captain of their high 
school dance lines, all presumably, 
retaining their big hair. This is in- 
deed to happen unless the Louisiana 
Bar Association passes their legisla- 
tion, presently en processe ; that is, to 



America is big. Knowing where 
America is (a frighteningly high 
percentage of your fellow country- 
men can not point to the USA on a 
map), I was already aware that 
America is quite big. The reality of 
its size blew my mind. 

I was on the airplane, exhausted 
and anxious, trying to ignore the fact 
that the wing outside my window 
was shaking violently. The food was 
unappetizing, and a child was crying 
continuously. 

While the other passengers 
watched boring movies, I watched 
the world go by — literally. We had 
already flown over settlements on the 
Southern tip of Greenland which 
looked so tiny from 30,000 feet, that 
I was unsure whether they were not 
simply scraps of rock and snow. 

We had also flown over single 
icebergs, which I could see stretched 
for miles and miles under the Atlan- 
tic Ocean. Their tips were of the 
purest white, and as the sun reflected 
its blinding light from them, I esti- 
mated that the tips alone, barely vis- 



ible from such a height, must have 
been the size of football stadiums. 

I thought that was pretty big. I 
thought the Atlantic was pretty big. 
But America is as wide as the Atlan- 
tic. I became even more aware of the 
vastness of this continent as we flew 
over Lake Superior. I looked at it on 
the map. I looked at England on the 
map. Lake Superior is as big as 
England. You have a lake the size of 
my country — that's intimidating. 



a relief to occasionally get away from 
the constant speed and energy of a 
cosmopolitan city such as London, 
New York, Los Angeles or Paris. 

There's a buzz in those cities, 
particularly on Monday mornings and 
Saturday nights, which one can al- 
most smell and taste. It's an excite- 
ment which a lot of city dwellers feel, 
caused by the awareness that they are 
living in one of the planet's vortexes, 
,which sucks in the best talent, art and 



An Englishman 
Abroad 

Michael Thorne 




Your 
Opinion 



Now I understand why the Ameri- 
can consciousness views enormous 
projects as feasible. Only people 
from such a vast country would dare 
to dream of putting man on the moon, 
a satellite into another solar system - 
and make their dreams come true. 

Natchitoches, on the other hand, 
is small. Having discovered that 
America is big, I assumed that even 
your smallest villages were the same 
size as European cities. 

However, please don't think I'm 
criticizing Nachy-Tachy, as I would 
affectionately call it in England, be- 
fore I knew how to pronounce it It's 



culture from around the globe, and 
then disseminates it to the rest of the 
country's population. 

Living in it, though, is exhausting 
sometimes, and while a lot of country 
mice dream of the bright lights of the 
big cities, the town mice long for a 
place like Natchitoches. The friend- 
liness of its inhabitants is beautiful 
and sincere, while the speed of life 
inspires reflection and tranquility. 

I came to Natchitoches to learn 
something about the 'real' America — 
how average Americans live. While 
it's arguable whether Natchitoches is 
a good example of the real America, 



Skin-tight dance line outfits too revealing for some 



Dear Editor, 

Is the paint on the Mona Lisa 
thicker than a layer of Spandex? How 
about the average coat of housepaint? 

I think that more than one of those 
who attended the orientation session 
for Freshmen and transfer students 
on August 21 would say that paint is 
thicker than Spandex. Those folks 
received an interesting demonstra- 
tion of the point 

This is the third such orientation 
meeting I have endured, but is the 
first at which I have been provided 
entertainment. The entertainment 
turned out to be, among other spec- 
tacles intended to enhance school 
spirit, a performance by the NSU 



Demon Dazzlers, a campus dance 
line. 

Many of you have probably seen 
the Demon Dazzlers perform, but I 
had not, and I did not realize that they 
perform naked. Now I'm sure that 
some of you would say, "Oh, but they 
aren't naked; they have those purple 
Spandex bodysuit things on." To this 
I say, "Bah." 

As I pointed out, a layer of paint is 
probably thicker than Spandex, and I 
doubt that paint clings any more 
firmly. Now if I stripped naked, 
painted myself purple and walked 
around campus, I suspect that the 
police would come arrest me for it. I 
daresay that most of you would agree 



that they would be perfectly justified 
in doing so. 

At the orientation meeting, though, 
I noticed a conspicuous absence of 
police, except perhaps as spectators. 
This being the case, I can only con- 
clude that the university administra- 
tion does not share my definition of 
nudity. 

Or maybe my definition is not in 
dispute at all. Perhaps the majority of 
the audience would agree, if they 
thought about it and were honest, that 
the Demon Dazzlers were just as 
naked as I would be if I stripped and 
painted myself purple. 

However, maybe they feel that, 
where I would be nothing if not ob- 



scene in that condition, those pretty 
young women dancing onstage were 
not 

Perhaps all those people really differ 
with meonly in the belief that there is 
nothing wrong with having naked 
young women dance onstage for the 
entertainment of college students. 

They are, of course, entitled to 
their opinions. But I must ask: why 
were we not informed that entertain- 
ment would be provided which some 
ofusmightfindobjectionable? Surely 
the organizers of the show are not 
ignorant that some people hold reli- 
gious and/or moral beliefs which 
argue against strip shows, even when 
they are billed as pep rallies. 

Robert Allen 



Registration hassles should be solved before January 



Dear Editor, 

It certainly didn't take writing 
the article "Students face registra- 
tion frustration" last week for me to 
realize that Northwestern has many 
problems with registration. I per- 
sonally dealt with a three-hour or- 
deal at the Student Union when I 
registered. I know that I am not the 
only student who had to go through 
this. This year's registration was a 
terrible way to begin the new school 
year. 



Northwestern needs to come up 
with some solutions now, hopefully 
before next January. Some of the 
problems that caused students to wait 
were due to a total lack of communi- 
cation and efficiency of office work- 
ers. For example, someone forgot to 
make sure that scholarships were 
printed on fee sheets. This one "little 
mistake" caused many students an 
unnecessary wait in the financial 
aid line. 

Although the little mistakes need 



to be corrected, the whole registra- 
tion process needs to be overhauled. 
Because of Northwestern 's fast- 
paced growth, the registration proc- 
ess is far behind the times. NSU 
needs to be prepared for change. 

The alphabetized system of reg- 
istration and paying fees was a total 
joke, as was trying to allow every 
student to register in three days. 
According to Carl Jones, controller 
and director of fiscal affairs, the cur- 
rent system can accommodate 1 ,000 



students a day, who have solved all 
financial problems and are going to 
pay with cash, check or promisary 
note. Well, it doesn't take a genius 
to figure out that there are more than 
3,000 students at Northwestern and 
three days will not be sufficient 
enough time for the 3,000 plus stu- 

RegislrcrikMuxjntiiwed 
to page 7 



Current Saucb 



I have already observed eccen „ . 

... JANE B/ 

ties which you assure me are t„„, 

. . . . VfWnter 
much nation-wide. j wan 

Eccentricities like expec , 

... r ,)Iwantto 
wanting, and paying for cups of j, 

orDr.Pepperwhichareactually |y e ( 

mostly with ice. In Europe, wL e ™ 1 

for the products, not the won^ rob ^bi 

extras. Not only are you givi ^° ^ 

enormous profits on every cup[^ students 

but the Coca-Cola company seef 

have more control over yourf t ' ,westerr 

than President Bush. irrational 

You can choose your presP- *SEP ' 

but you can't choose which braf students 

drink to buy. Wherever you gt^"^ at £ 

choice is Coca-Cola Classic, ,nlf y 

Coke, Diet Classic Coke, Dietf^ wou 

Coke, Caffeine-Free Coke, Di<F town a 

Caffeine-Free Coke, Cherry P ^ ^ 

Diet Cherry Coke, Sprite, Diet Sp. " l wan 

Dr. Pepper and Diet Dr. Pepper, f" 03 " s „ ,r 

choice, but they're all owned bjT live '" r< 

know-who. m London 

, t to obsei 

At least you can choose 

man you want to make an atteL strong 

running your country well.| itsvariet , 

important question is, though:^- " 

President of the United StaL of No 

America answerable to a C utercoi 

committee made up of, amonL gotawh . 

ers, the presidents of Coca£ received 

General Motors and IBM ? V 

ask me — I'm just a foreigner. 

(Editor's Note: MichaelThon 
an exchange student fromLo\ 
In the weeks to come, he 
providing observations on M 
can culture.) NATCHE 

"Jnorial Li 
Univers 
,371 fed 
Training 

Laurie LeBlanc, Staff rfjjfouatiom 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Staff 'IW Informat 
Anne Miller, Staff Wlblished U 
Candace Pollack, StaffWL 

tfHaro 



Pete Radicello, StaffWf 



)ldJ.l 



Valerie Reed, Staff Of Operal 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff Wl ajjj FJeve 
Jon Terry, Staff *T „ 
Leslie Thomas, Staff Wi we POrt, S 
Michael Thorne, Staff Wlj® for SeC 
Melissa Trumble, Staff VfHroved thi< 
Marcus Vise, Staff Vf*^. \ 
Phillip Wolfe, Staff tfi^ mVate 1 
Todd Martin, Circu^atSOn \ 
Tom Whitehead, Ad»A p rc 

*>250 fede 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott JoHey, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sport* Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Deryck Lee, Artist 
Jane Baldwin, StaffWriter 
Shelly Benson, StaffWriter 
Damian D. Domingue, StaffWriter 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, StaffWriter 
Shannon J. Greer, StaffWriter 
Todd Keenan, Staff Writer 
Kent LaBorde, StaffWriter 

The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall r b,e for ; 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State li^counse 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of I 
university's departments and is financed independently. f| 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publk | J. 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. r V-Ji 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitocbl^lNA F( 
LA 71497. Writer 
All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is w^c you ti 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mailed and a 
the above address or brought to the office. ' Vou find 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. ^' v e soldi 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all material 11 half of v 
left to the discretion of the editor. 'hem? 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) you've 
should include a telephone number where the writer can'^ve que 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, althoi^ err <menti 
names will be withheld on request. '/Jange ma 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail atNat<^ e SGA 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. tortmiiiyfi 

_^ceive th< 

i it allov. 



Page J 



Page 3 



NEWS 



September 5, 1989 



— teautification of bridge causes conflicts 



- D 




ANNE MILLER 
^■ff Writer 
-Many students may have noticed 
•£ returning to school the intense 
gestion of traffic at the old bridge. 
s was due to the closing of the 
pch Street bridge. However, this 
ation ended on Thursday, August 
around noon, when the bridge 
>ened after being closed approxi- 
ely three weeks. The closing of 
bridge inconvenienced many area 
orists. 

"I appreciate the patience of the 
;ens of Natchitoches and of the 
hh western students for putting up 
h the delay of the Church Street 
'ige. When completed it will be an 
% to the city and to its rich heri- 
said Mayor Joe Sampite con- 
ling the bridge. He was however 
f disappointed on how long it 
c t to put the historical railings on 
bridge. 

Martha O' Bryan, a sophomore 
joring in chemistry, commented 
it the traffic. "It was really an- 
ing to attempt to go to town and 
ik that it was going to take five 
lutes and it ends up taking IS to 20 
mtes. It fel: like I was back home 
[ew Orleans and that is really 
icrous for a small community." 
ITie bridge was closed in order to 



HI 



place historical railings on the 
sides.The historical railings placed 
on the Church Street Bridge were 
paid for by the Association for the 
Preservation of Historic Natchito- 
ches. Mrs. Galloway was chairman 
of the bridge committee. The money 
was raised by donations from citi- 
zens. There wiU be two bronze 
plaques at the foot of the bridgeat the 
Front Steet enterance. The first one 
will be in appreciation to the people 
who donated money and their names 
will be listed on it. The second one is 
a memorial and it will list the names 
of deceased people that money was 
donated in their memory. 

Betty Jones, Executive Vice-Presi- 
dent of the Natchitoches Chamber of 
Commerce, said, " The bridge proj- 
ect had been discussed for a long time 
before it was actually begun. Itshows 
how strongly we feel about what 
Natchitoches stands for, and its rich 
heritage." 

However, this project did put a 
strain on the .Natchitoches Police 
Department. There was an officer 
working at either end of the bridge 
controlling the traffic lights. On some 
days their number of officers on pa- 
trol due to this project were cut by up 



to 50%, on other days only 33%. 

Public Information officer Cheat- 
wood said, "Considering the traffic 
situation it was dealt with very well 
by the citizens." There were several 
vehicle accidents during the bridge 
closure and these were located in 
front of Burger King. One of the 
accidents included four cars, how- 
ever only minor vehicular injures 
resulted. 

Some may wonder why this proj- 
ect was not completed during the 
summer when less disruption would 
have resulted from it. This was due to 
the excess rain and weather in the 
summer. The problems resulting from 
the bridge closure are but a small 
sample of the disturbance to come in 
the near future. Somewhere between 
six months to two years the Pine 
Street Bridge (the one located by 
Burger King) will be rebuilt and it 
will then add to a smoother flow of 
traffic in Natchitoches. The process 
of reconstruction however will most 
probably result in many traffic dis- 
turbances. 

The railings placed on the bridge 
are in conjunction with Natchitoches' 
275th anniversary to be held in Octo- 
ber. 




Photo by Robert Rougeau 



The Church Street Bridge, which was closed down due to recent beauti- 
fication efforts, has finally reopened, alleviating some of the traffic prob- 
lems in Natchitoches. 



tlO^, 

exchange students choose Natchitoches 

^^^^ 



srved eccei 
ure me are 



JANE BALDWIN 



l ff Writer 

'Did I want to c oine to America?" 
i e ex P®< >i want to live thousands of miles 



I for cups of 



ay from home?" "Will I have 



are actually ^ w ^ ^ ^g^^i" 

. .u These questions and many more 
tot the won ... . . . , B 

. e probably on the minds of San- 
you givi D mdem and Michael Thome, 
n every cup } stU( j ents wno recently came to 
ompany seet 

over your thwestern as a part of ISEP, the 
t, national Student Exchange Pro- 

s your pres ln • ^EP is designed to give col- 
ic which bra '' snj dents an opportunity to live 
rever you g ?Mx at a university in a foreign 
la Classic,^- 

Coke Diet^ v w °uld anyone leave their 
e Coke Die ^ town anc * a& ve ' thousands of 
e, Cherry < K 10 sp^d a year in Natchito- 
prite.DietSp wante d to ^ how average 
Dr Pepper f 6 " 0305 m 30 average American 
ill owned byr live '" re P lied Michael, who is 
m London. But he did not come 
t to observe American culture; 
an choose lhael chose Northwestern because 
i e an atte^ strong j ourna ]j sm curriculum 
intry we . j its var j ety of journalism classes, 
is, though: fc antiag0 chose to come nere j^. 
United Stz f 

ible to a *p uter courses At the university 
> amon «ogota which Santiago attends, he 
received two computer classes. 



"As a business major," he said, "I 
will often come in contact with com- 
puters and will need experience in 
handling them." 

Adapting to a whole new school 



system has not been easy for the two. 
If you thought registration was con- 
fusing, imagine the difficulty they 
had. Butregistrationwasnottheonly 
mountain they had to climb. 



"Your grading system is so com- 
plicated," said Michael, remarking 
that in England, a GPA is nonexist- 
ent. All grades there are written in 
percentages. 



With Santiago, the school system 
was not quite so hard to adapt to. 
Instead, he had difficulty in adapting 
to the environment "At Northwest- 
em, there is a lot of space," Santiago 




s of Coca 
id IBM ? 



i foreigner. 

ichaelThoi 
•ntfromLo, 
ome, he 
Uions on 



Two ISEP students point out their countries of origin. Santiago Madero (left) from Columbia, South 
America and Michael Thorne of England are presently enrolled at Northwestern. 



stated, adding that he was impressed 
with the sidewalks and the grass 
because in Colombia, the university 
was in the middle of the city. "There 
were no sidewalks or a lot of open 
space because the buildings were 
close together." 

In the few weeks that they have 
attended Northwestern, the teachers 
and students have made quite an 
impression. "The teachers have been 
very helpful. Someone will always 
help you whether it be a student or a 
teacher. I'm just trying to absorb as 
much as I can," Michael stated. 

In May, Santiagoand Michael wil 1 
leave Northwestern and return to their 
respective countries. Each will bring 
back educational experiences and 
many memories. But they are learn- 
ing more than just a basic education, 
they are receiving a lesson on life. 

Michael explained, "In these past 
few weeks, I have learned a lot about 
television and print journalism, 
American society, and myself. I have 
no doubt that I will continue to learn 
more throughout the rest of this year. 
I would advise every Northwestern 
student to see about ISEP because 
you learn so much about yourself and 
the rest of humanity." 



aVatson Library receives federal grant 



inc 
vi 



ATCHITOCHES — Watson 
lorial Library at Northwestern 
University has been awarded a 
T| * 1,371 federal grant through the 
w ' -'"Training Partnership Act for the 
sto^jw^uation of the Career Evaluation 
d, staff m Information Center which was 

Ss2 ff !8? ished hst Ml atNSU - 

*no, Sto/rWr 310 ^ J- Laborde Jr., vice-presi- 
jed, staff v/ft of operations for the Coordinat- 
ed, Staff Wand Development Corporation in 
aaa,' Staff ffP^POrt' said Northwestern 's re- 
me, staff vffa for second-year funding was 
ble, staff Proved this month by the District 

Staff wl Pltivate Industr y Council, 
■tin, CireulJ™ atson Memorial Library initi- 
itehead,AAfl th e project last fall with an 
^>250 federal grant which made it 
a the fall ^le for a special staff of voca- 
m State if 3 * counselors to test and evaluate 
h any of ^ 
idently 
dent Publ 
57-5456 
5213. 

itchitocb IT lNA FORET 
ft Writer 

ditor, is w^e you tired of having to spend 
; be mailed and a leg for your textbooks? 

' ^ou find yourself upset because 
is 3 p.m. ^ v e sold back your books for less 
11 materia'" half of what you originally paid 

them? 

-spaced) ^you've answered yes to any of 
mter can ^ve questions, then the Student 
ed, althoif er nmentAssociation(SGA)book 

•hange may be for you. 
ailatNat^ e SGA book exchange is an 
totunity for students selling books 
^eive the prices that they want. 
* it allows the students purchas- 



the vocational abilities of all Job 
Training Partnership Act trainees in 
the parishes of Red River, DeSoto 
and Natchitoches. 

The Career Evaluation and Infor- 
mation Center, which is located on 
the third floor of Watson Memorial 
Library, was developed to provide 
better information to JTPA providers 
and thus reducing the dropout rate 
for trainees in the three-parish area. 

The federal grant for continuation 
includes an additional $89 , 1 2 1 which 
will enable the center to provide 
evaluation counseling and related 
support services in a 10-parish area 
that includes the parishes of Bien- 
ville, Bossier, Caddo, Claiborne, 



DeSoto, Lincoln, Natchitoches, Red 
River, Sabine and Webster. 

Charles Caon, a psychometrician 
who is the director of the center, said 
the center at NSU will use the extra 
federal funds to establish a satellite 
clinic in Ruston, serve 10 parishes 
instead of three, employ two assis- 
tant psychometricians and a full-time 
secretary, develop a staff for the sat- 
ellite clinic, and conduct a series of 
workshops and special programs for 
groups. 

"The Career Evaluation and In- 
formation Center at Northwestern 
provides a comprehensive multi-di- 
mensional career evaluation," said 
Caron. "What we try to do is inves- 



tigate the management of theclient's 
life." 

He added, "We look at where they 
are and where they have been so as to 



program he has developed and have 
it implemented by another JTPA 
center. 

For additional information on the 
Career Evaluation and Information 
Center in Watson Memorial Library, 



Call Charles Caron at (3 1 8) 357-4574 
or write to the Career Evaluation and 
Information Center, Eugene P. Wat- 
son Memorial Library , North western 
State University, Natchitoches, La. 
71497. 



JGA offers inexpensive books 



ing books a better chance to get a 
bargain. 

"We're just trying to give the stu- 
dents a chance to get back some of the 
money that they invest every semes- 
ter in textbooks." stated Arlicia Jen- 
kins, Senator at Large for SGA. 

How does a student participate in 
the book exchange? First, they should 
pick-up an information sheet with 
rules for the book exchange from the 
SGAoffice. Then.thestudentshould 
fill out a form and list the price they 
want to sell their books for. Next, 
they should bring the form to the 
SGA office between 9:00 am-4:00 



pm, Monday through Friday. After, 
SGA will provide the student with 
free advertisement. The deadline for 
the Book Exchange is Friday, Sep- 
tember 14. 

"We're not really regulating the 
negotiation of sale." remarked Jen- 
kins. "We're justproviding advertis- 
ing." 



Books. ..continued 
to page 7 



The Student Government Association 
is starting off right with savings for you, the student. 
The Book Exchange program is offering Northwestern 
books at special discount prices. 

Any students interested in having textbooks placed on this list, please 
fill out the form below and return it to the SGA office 
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 

SGA BOOK EXCHANGE RULES 

1. This is only an information sheet. It is not a binding contract, of which SGA is not 
liable . 

2. Students are to fill out this sheet listing the books they want to sell, the prices, their 
name, telephone number, and address. 

3. SGA will publish a list of the available books and prices. 

4. Any student interested in purchasing a textbook will be able to obtain the seller's name, 
telephone number, and address . 

5. Information concerning all textbooks may be obtained at the Book Exchange information 
table. Dates and times for which this information will be available will be posted. 

6. Any student listing books must inform SGA if the books are sold, so they may be removed 
from the book list. 



PRINT NAME. 
ADDRESS 



.PHONE 



No. Book Title 



Price 
$ 



September 5, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 4 



Formal Rush dismal for campus fraternities 



By KAREN ENGERON 
StaffWriter 

Formal Rush for the fraternities 
started on August 1 7 and went through 
August 22 with Open Rush starting 
on August 23. Kappa Alpha, Kappa 
Sigma, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Theta 
Chi and Sigma Tau Gamma were the 
fraternities that participated in For- 
mal Social Rush. 

Kappa Alpha Order received 3 1 
pledges during Rush. Pledging KA 
are Scott Andrews, David Arcemont, 
Jon Arnold, Paul Bean, Paul Bow- 
man, Scott Broadway, Ed Coker, 
Calvin Cupp, Cody Davis, Rick 
Ducote, Chris Edmondson, Joe 
Ezernack, Kevin Fayard, Ken Hale, 
and Scott Holstein. 

Also pledging KA was Todd 
Huddleston, John Lee, Brant Lorio, 
Jason Lott, Jason McCarty, Chris 
Matthews, Sammy Matussa, Mike 
Michelle, Chris Morgan, Todd Nash, 
Frank Rosamond, M.J. Sch- 
wartzenburg, Alan Whittington, 
Philip Wolfe, and Neil Wyatt. 

Kappa Alpha president Bobby 
Cockrell said, "Everything went well 
except for the number of guys. I 
think that Interfraternity Council 



needs to work in getting a larger 
number of guys to go through Rush." 

Dan Ahrens, KA Rush Co-Chair- 
man, said, "I can devote the success 
that we had during Rush to my Rush 
committee and to my brothers. Iam 
happy with the guys we got. They are 
a great asset to Kappa Alpha Order." 

Kappa Sigma got 26 men during 
Rush. PledgingKZ were Kevin Berry, 
Richard Bienvenu, Michael Brew- 
ton, Tommy Cannon, Thomas Ch- 
ester, Chris Dezendorf , John Wayne 
Dowers, Keo Ehrhardt, Mark Files, 
Les Fontenot, John Fowler, Todd 
Harrel, and Wheat Kuhlman. 

Also pledging Kappa Sigma were 
Greg McGuire, Phillip Maggio, Chad 
Melancon, Chris Nelson, Todd Pinck- 
ley, Gary Pittman, Greg Robertson, 
John Roy, Chris St. Pierre, Daryl 
Spillman.RobertStroud, Mike Thorn, 
and Brent Walker. 

Brian D. Meaux, president of 
Kappa Sigma, said, "I think this year's 
fall Rush was tremendous. Our or- 
ganization is very pleased with the 
quality of young men that went 
through fall Rush. We commend IFC 
for a job well done." 

Stan McCallan, Ki Rush Chair- 



man, said, "I am pleased with our 
new pledges. We worked hard and 
pulled together in order to get the 
quality guys." 

Tau Kappa Epsilon president Larry 
Boyd said, "It went pretty well. Eve- 
rybody busted their tails, but with 48 
guys going through Formal Rush and 
us spending all of our timeand money, 
the numbers weren't sufficient for 
the effort we devoted. We hope for 
better results nextFall in Formal Rush. 
But, I do feel that we got some great 
pledges from this year's Rush." 

Twelve men pledged TKE. They 
were Lee Bennett, Ty Dubois, Daniel 
Duplechien, William Pearce, Sean 
Pool, Billy Robbins, Jason Sanders, 
Mark Taylor, John Tombrello, Steve 
Vierra, Shawn Wagner, and Tim 
Wilcox. 

Buddy Hays, TKE Rush Chair- 
man, said, "In formal Rush the num- 
ber of guys was down from last year, 
but the quality of guys was very 
impressive. Generally, I am very 
pleased the way Rush went and hope 
everyone else had a great Rush, too." 

Pledging Theta Chi was Jeff 
Breaux, Mike Escuriex , David Geter, 



Chris Lund, Craig Noto, Fred Perk- 
ins, Butch Tinker, Lee Trumble, and 
Chris Young. 

©X Rush Chairman Craig Taple 
said, "I was proud of my brothers 
duringRush. Itallowed us to reevalu- 
ate why we believe in the ideals of 
Theta Chi. Even though the rush 
numbers were low, we feel we have 
gained a great bunch of guys. We are 
looking forward to a great open 
Rush. . .hoping to get more good men." 



Pledging Sigma Tau Gamma were 
Brent Craig, Al Elkins, Phillip Gillis, 
Brad Hinton, Chris Howard, and 
Charles McDonald. 

Sigma Tau Gamma Danny Bissell 
said that he thinks that Rush needed 
work. 

ZTT Jon Terry said, "We con- 
ducted Rush very well. There just 
weren' tenough people going through. 
We did well anyway." 

IPC President Shawn Bailey said, 



"Basically, Rush was a success hi 
the stand pint that the fraternities | 
on great Rush activities. The Oj 
thing that could of improved RJ 
was a higher turnout. But as 1 
president, I feel that when you q 
have 3 out of 48 guys that do 
pledge a fraternity, you can call 
a successful Rush. Hopefully in 
future, Early Formal Rush will j 
prove with the number of rush 
participating." 



Cadets lead the way at Fort Riley 



NORTHWESTERN— Over the 
past summer, seventeen highly mo- 
tivated Army ROTC cadets of NSU's 
Demon Battalion excelled during 
seven weeks of challenging leader- 
ship development training at Ft. Riley 
in Kansas. 

Those who completed the Ad- 
vanced Camp were Charles E. Bick- 
ely II (top 30%) ; Robert M. Broughton 
(top 10%); Kenneth B. Capello; 
Alfred L. Dinkins Jr.; Larry A. Dox- 
tater (top 30%); Robert D. Jones; 
Cyrus Karimian; James O. Law- 
thorn; Anthony W. Mault (top 10%); 
John A. Means Jr. (top 30%); Kevin 
M. Reiswitz (top 10%); Johnnie R. 
Rhodes Jr.; and Donald R. Williams. 

These seventeen senior cadets now 



positions of the Demon Battalion 
Corps of Cadets. During the next 
two semesters of Advanced ROTC, 
they will plan, organize, execute, and 
evaluate the School Year 1989-1990 
ROTC program under the direction 
of the Military Science Department. 

Attendance and successful com- 
pletion of Camp Warrior *89 is a 
prerequisite for the commissioning 
of the cadets as Second Lieutenants 
in the U.S. Army. Such completion 
requires passing a demanding cur- 
riculum of tests including physical 
fitness, land navigation, leadership 
reaction, marksmanship, tactical 
application exercises, and at least ten 
leadership evaluations performed 
under stressful conditions. Training 
progresses from individual skills to 



occupy the key leadership and staff 

Northwestern cadets Tony Mault and Alfred Dinkins 
receive instructions on a patrolling operation while train- 
ing at Fort Riley, Kansas. 



team and unit operations and respon- 
sibilities range from three to two 
hundred other cadets under frequently 
rigorous conditions. 

Other training successfully com- 
pleted by NSU cadets this summer 
included Airborne School, Air As- 
sault School, and The Northern 
Warfare Training Center located in 
Alaska. Cadets Daniel Bryant, Ken- 
neth Capello, John Hinson, James 
Jett, James Lawthorn, Anthony 
Mault, and Lida O'Neil earned their 
Airborne Wings at Ft Benning in 
Georgia. Cadet Stewart Kidder 
graduated from the Air Assault School 
at Ft. Cambell in Kentucky. Cadets 
John Meansand Kevin Reiswitz were 
Northern Warfare certified at Ft. 
Greely in Alaska. 




Willittake 
six strong men to 
bring you back 
into the church? 

Hie Fipucopal Church welcomes you no matter what condition you're in, but we'd really prefer to tec 
you IwiMtlim*; Come join us m the love, worship and fellowship of Jesus Christ this Sunday. 
The Episcopal Church 




TRINITY PARISH CHURCH(EPISCOPAL) 
533 Second Street, Natchitoches 

Telephone 352-31 13 after 2:00 PM or 352-7054, mornings-evenings 
Sunday Service 10:30 AM, with van pickup at Caddo, Bossier, 

Prudhomme, and Boozeman Dorms 
Sunday luncheons free for students, with van return to campus. 
Personal counseling available by appointment. 
Father Richard Taylor, Rector^ 



KN WD 9 1.7 FM 

The Afotktm, Northwestern 

357-5693: Studio, 357-4180: Business \ 
Sunday-Friday: 6 a.m. — 1 a.m. Saturday: 6 a.m. — 3 a.m. 
• Special Program Guide • 

Moadby: Laser Flashback 11 p.m.— -donated by Natchitoches Music Company 
The classic albums from the past.. .now on CD; Commercial-free, front to back 
Tuesday: The Wonder Twins 6—9 p.m. 
Special Delivery CD 1 1 p.m.— Donated by Natchitoches Music Company 
Rock-n-Roll's best new releases... with no jabber or commerical clatter 

...all on compact disc 

Wednesday: Jbe f^oote of f^oeK 6— 9 p.m. 
Hosted by Dr. Johnathon 
Thursday: We're one day closer to the weekend! 
The best in rock-n-roll till 1 a.m. 
Friday: The Top 10 at 5 
The week's best new music... on 91 .7 
C\)C S5ln&f 9-1 a.m. 
The best of Heavy ^teiatwith Tmqt Wm>z 
Saturday: "Afowativ-trSaturdaf noon-6 p.m. 
The best of college and post-modern. ..for 6 hours 
Late Nite Live.. .the best — live in concert. ..1 1 p.m. 

Rock with Dave the Pave till 3 a.m. 
Sunday: Christian, Reggae, Hip-Hop, Rap, Dance 
Call 5693 for info 



91.7 KN WD 



MAJOR IN PIZZA, 
MINOR IN ECONOMICS. 




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138 Hwy 1 South, Natchitoches, LA 




Domino's Pizza Doubles 
give you a real deal on a whole 1 
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Limited delivery area. Valid delivery or earn/out. Drivers carry less than 
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WE ACCEPT ANYBODY'S PIZZA COUPONS. ..HERE'S HOW IT WORKS! 



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Customer must mention coupon when 
ordering. 

Customer must present coupon when 
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'0 



mi 



page 5 



NEWS 



September 5, 1989 



a success ii\ 
fraternities] 
ies. The q 
nproved R( 
- But as | 
<vhen you q 
ys that do 
)u can call f 
opefully in 
Rush will 
?er of rush 



Greek 
Columns 



A ^ 



> SEE . 



TKE votes to eliminate pledge period 



3 a.m. 



\LERIE REED 
Writer 

Kappa Epsilon International 
ity (TKE), is the largest col- 
ial fraternity in North Ameri- 
TKE chapters have voted to 
te the "pledging" process, 
has over 177,000 initiated 
rs and 16,000 active under- 
members, with more than 
ters attending the 45th na- 



mvention held this past week- 
Indianapolis, Indiana. During 
Ompany ^mion the legislation was 
O back I by the undergraduate dele- 
rom the fraternity. 
B NSU TKE chapter will try to 
ment this in to their chapter by 
1990. The process to adjust to 
pletely new program will only 
after the district President has 
1 with President Alost and Fred 
t Larry Boyd, TKE President 

pa Alpha 

would like to thank Phi Mu 
l great Funeral Exchange last 
day. 

dges, don't forget your pledge 
ig tonight at 7 p.m. in Kyser 
Also, don't forget your study 
)urs. 

lives, remember our meetings 
iday at 7 p.m. at the house. 
l's, don't forget to show up for 
irbook picture. 



aa Kappa 

s Sigma Kappa sisters of Delta 
apter are holding a mini-series 
iparties open to all NSU ladies, 
arties will begin on Sept. 1 1 



states. "Our only problem will be 
within IFC. The IFC constitution 
states a potential member must have 
an overall 2.0 GPA and 12 credit 
hours. Obviously this will have to be 
worked out because the majority of 
the men in formal rush are incoming 
freshman. As a whole, however, this 
will improve the fraternity system 
immensely with the elimination of 
potential hazing, may older guys al- 
ready in college will be attracted to 
the Greek system." 

College fraternities have existed 
for over 200 years and began with Phi 
Beta Kappa at William and Mary 
College. There more than two mil- 
lion fraternity alumni from fifty-nine 
national fraternities. In the late nine- 
teenth century, pledgeship was 
evolved and was meant to be a "rite of 
passage" period for new recruits 
before they were initiated with full 

and last through Sept. 13. All parties 
start at 7:00 p.m. and end at 8:00 p.m. 

Sigma Kappa sisters don't forget 
the workshop this Sunday starting at 
9:00 a.m. Also, don't get caught 
without a quarter! 



Theta Chi 

We would like to congratulate our 
newest pledges, and thank all the 
girls who helped us with rushing. 

Congratulations to Kent LaBorde 
for being elected "Brother of the 
Week." 



There will be an open rush meet- 
ing next Monday at 6:00 pm for all 
still interested in pledging. 



rights and privileges of membership. 

TKE's chairman of the board 
Bruce B. Melchert said, "We think 
that the elimination of pledging is the 
most significant event in the history 
of the fraternity system." "Our found- 
ing fathers didn't have pledging, and 
so, in a sense, we are returning to our 
roots. I'm proud that our chapter 
leaders viewed the change as neces- 
sary and vital to the future of our fra- 
ternity." 

Eileen Stevens, whose son (a 
pledge of Klan Alpine local frater- 
nity) died as a result of hazing and 
founder of the Committee to Halt 
Useless College Killings (CHUCK) 
made the following statement during 
the TKE international convention. 
"More than 50 students have died 
from hazing incidents during the last 
10 years. Whenever you have a two- 
tiered system where there are mem- 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

The brothers of Sigma Tau 
GAmma would like to congratulate 
all of their new pledges. 

Actives, pledges, and roses, don't 
forget our picture for the Potpourri 
Thursday. Please meet at the col- 
umns in front of Russell Hall at 5:30 
p.m., and wear your letters. Actives, 
please meet at the house at 11:30 
Sunday afternoon. 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

The Fraters of the Epsilon Upsi- 
lon chapter would like to thank Tri- 
Sigma for a great exchange last 
Thursday. We would also like to 
congratulate our fine group of young 
men who pledged after a successful 
rush. 



bers and 'pledges,' the opportunity." 
Instead of a pledge period, new 

recruits will be initiated immediately 
and will have all rights and privileges 
of full membership. Newly initiated 
members will participate, along with 
the other members, in a Membership 
Development Program which in- 
cludes three levels of educational 
achievement. All members are ex- 
pected to complete these levels in 
order to maintain active membership 
each year. 

Former President Ronald Reagan , 
a member of TKE from Eureka Col- 
lege in Illinois, is a featured narrator 
in a new educational video tape se- 
ries which is included as part of the 
Membership Development Program . 
A set of five professionally produced 
video modules, "The Spirit of TKE" 
is the first video education program 
of its kind in the entire fraternity 

PhiMu 

The sisters of Phi Mu Fraternity 
would like to thank the brothers of 
Kappa Alpha for a great exchange. 

We would like to congratulate two 
new officers in the Alpha Lambda 
Delta Honor Society. They are Leah 
Ann Hennigan, President and Lisa 
Lukowski, Treasurer. We would 
also like to congratulate Cindy Be- 
thel Nd Katie Whitten on being 
elected officers on the Society of 
Professional Journalists. 

All Phi Mu's and their dates are 
reminded of our Grub Dance Satur- 
day at 8:00. 

Don't forget our Kappa Sigma 
exchange Wednesday, Sept. 6th. Be 
at the Phi Mu house for 8:00 dressed 
in your toga apparel! 



system. Each module covers differ- 
ent areas of fraternity education, 
including: leadership and personal 
development, academic achievement, 
fraternity history and lore, chapter 
management, organization and struc- 
ture, member standards and respon- 
sibilities, and alumni involvement 
opportunities. 

The legislation as passed by the 
delegates calls for complete implem- 
entation of the Membership Devel- 
opment program over a two-year 
period. Full implementation should 
be achieved by September 1,1991. 
"This time will provide us with an 
opportunity to fine tune the new 
program and educate our chapters in 
its use," said TJ.Schmitz, Executive 
Vice President and CEO of the frater- 
nity. "We will also seek the coopera- 
tion of all campus administrations 
and interfraternity councils to mod- 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Congratulations to Laurie LeBlanc 
forherengagementtoVonKlotzbach. 
Congratulations to our Financial 
Advisor Anita Bennett who got mar- 
ried last Friday to David James. 

Alpha Zeta is proud to announce 
that this year at convention, we re- 
ceived the Alumni Award for the 
second year in a row. We also re- 
ceived an award for the Triangle. 

Don ' t forget!— group pictures are 
at 5:40 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 7 at the 
columns. Wear your bid day shirts. 
Pledges don't forget your pledge 
meeting on Wednesday at 6:15. 
Actives don't forget our meeting at 
7:00 p.m. on Sunday. 



ify their current rules so that our new 
members may be initiated immedi- 
ately." 

Schmitz commented that, "Haz- 
ing has long been a problem in the 
fraternity system. We have tired 
numerous programs to eradicate it 
from the fraternity, but so far none 
have accomplished the task. We 
believe that the elimination of pledge- 
ship is the most effective way to stop 
hazing practices from occurring." 

This fall, several TKE chapters 
will pilot the new member program, 
but most will begin using the pro- 
gram after the Spring Regional Lead- 
ership Conferences in March and 
April of 1990. 

TKE...continued to 
page 7 

Kappa Sigma 

Kappa Sigma will be holding its 
"Original Slave Auction" on Thurs- 
day, Sept 14, 7:30 pm at the Kappa 
Sigma House. Ladies, come see the 
finest male show that NSU has to 
offer. Fifty-plus gentlemen for sale. 

Also, Brothers and pledges, the 
yearbook picture will be taken this 
Wednesday. Meet at the house at 
7:00 pm. The exchange with Phi Mu 
begins at 8: 15 pm. Please dress ap- 
propriately. 



The Sigs would like to wish the 
football team good luck this weekend 
as they travel to Eastern Illinois. 



Steel Magnolias" premiere date set 



A CUT ABOVE 



AN RODNEY REED 
Writer 

el Magnolias, the "bittersweet 
tdy about life and relationships," 
(premiere in Natchitoches on 
mber 10 at the Parkway Cinema 
:yser Avenue. At a press con- 
ce in July, Don Safron an- 
:ed the dates for the Natchito- 
premiere and its national re- 

ie senior vice-president of mar- 
l for Ray Stark Productions in 
Angeles said the movie will 
iere in New York on November 
lanta on November 6, and then 



onNovember9inLos Angeles. After 
the Natchitoches premiere, the movie 
will open nationwide on 200 screens 
on November 19. Safron went on to 
say that three weeks later, a second 
wave of openings will be held at 1000 
screens around the country. 

Jerry Pierce, assistant to North- 
western President Dr. Robert Alost, 
said that Parkway Cinema seats 550 
people and because of demand for 
tickets, there will be two showings, 
one at 6:30 p.m . and one at 9:30 p.m. 
Jerry Pierce and Tom Whitehead 
added that the screenings will take 
place on all four screens at the cin- 



ema. 

Complete details on the Natchito- 
ches premiere and ticket information 
will be released in the near future. 

Safron said that Ray Stark has 
agreed to donate all proceeds from 
the film premiere to a scholarship 
fund at Northwestern. 

According to Safron, the movie is 
actually finished and ready for re- 
lease, but due to legal matters, Ray 
Stark was prohibited to release the 
movie, until 1990. He said that a 
national company is performing the 
Robert Harling play and want to get 
their run in before the movie is re- 



leased. 

However, after finishing the proj- 
ect, Safron said they renegotiated the 
contract and got several months back. 
"For all intents and purposes the 
movie is finished." 

Safron added he didn't know 
which of the stars would be attending 
the Natchitoches premiere. "We hope 
all of them can come, but we really 
wont know until the last ten days 
before the premiere." 

Promotion of the movie won't 
begin until two weeks before the re- 
lease, although Safron admitted there 
was "a lot of buzz" from test markets. 



Professional Hair Care 
featuring products by 
"Roffler and Paul Mitchell" 

Earl Dugas 
352-9216 



Kyser ventilation system repaired 



ESLIE THOMAS 
Writer 

installation of the new air 
in Kyser Hall is almost com- 
The third and fourth floors will 
"npleted before the end of the 
and a new air handler will be 
n gon September 15. Construc- 
hould end sometime soon there- 
's very good news for many 
' e here at NSU, especially stu- 
Berg Mechanical of Shre- 



veport was awarded the contract for 
the project on June 14 of this year. 
For summer-school students that 
made for a very difficult summer. 
Classes were scattered around cam- 
pus in order for the work to be done. 
Construction is now being done at 
night so that classes can be held at 
Kyser during the fall semester. After 
the project is finished, Kyser Hall 
will have cooler summers and warmer 
winters. 

Since 1966, the air-conditioning 



and the heating in Kyser Hall have 
not worked properly. For the past 10 
years, the school has been attempting 
to correct the problem. With the 
installation of the air ducts and the air 
handler the system will finally be 
operative for the first time in 20years. 

The new air handler will arrive on 
September 15. This air handler will 
allow the older system to unload some 
of its work. The air handler will be 
installed on the second floor and will 



cool classrooms on the first, second, 
and third floors. 

The $290,000 project is being paid 
for by the state through a Capital 
Outlay appropriation. 



McNeely 
352-2288 

217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon. -Fri. 8a.m.-5:30p.m. 





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>siana Superintendent of Education Dr. Wilmer Cody, left, and Mrs^Patti Roemer met 
Northwestern and Louisiana Research and Development Center officials last week to 
the development of a literacy center at NSU. At right is Dr. Edward Graham. 



SAVE»SAVE«SAVE»SAVE*SAVE 



September 5, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 6 



Kappa Sigma faces rush violations 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

Rumors abound and innuendo flies 
surrounding the recent "allegations" 
regarding Kappa Sigma's rush viola- 
tions. The most difficult thing about 
the entire incident is to discern the 
facts from the rest of the bunk. 

The formal charges against Kappa 
Sigma — Interfraternity Council 
president Shawn Bailey prefers to 
call them allegations — are all alco- 
hol-related. The main rush infraction 
was perpetrated by a graduate stu- 
dent, Gordon Cruickshank, an alum- 
nus of Kappa Sigma living in the 
house at the time of rush because of 
financial troubles. In an effort to rush 
one of the incoming freshmen, John 
Wayne Dowers, Cruickshank took 
him around in his car with alcohol 
present. They then went to the TKE 
house to visit a friend of Cruikshank. 
There Shawn Bailey and Buddy Hays, 
IFC president and rush chairman 
respectively, witnessed this infrac- 
tion. 

Brian Meaux, president of Kappa 



Sigma, explained this situation as 
only being the fraternity's fault be- 
cause they failed to mention not to 
drink with rushees. "When Gordon 
washereitwasstillwetrush. Wejust 
assumed that he would understand 
the changes." Since the incident, 
Cruikshank has been evicted from 
the house. 

According to Bailey, Meaux was 
informed by Bailey the day after the 
aforementioned incident that Dow- 
ers could not be pledged. Dowers 
was pledged and Meaux justifies this 
by claiming that Bailey only said 
'"probably you'll lose John and 
Gordon will have to disassociate af- 
ter IFC decides.'" According to 
Meaux, Bailey never took a definite 
stand. 

Another charge is that at 3:30 in 
the morning Campus Security officer 
Sid Williams responded to an anony- 
mous report that there was drinking 
at the Kappa Sigma house. Even 
though this happened at such an hour, 
Bailey said, "this shows a lackadaisi- 
ness that may happen at their par- 



ties." The officer saw three girls and 
two Kappa Sigmas with alcohol pres- 
entandopen. Meaux said that first of 
all there was no alcohol bought by a 
Kappa Sigma, the girls brought it 
with them after being at a bar. These 
were reported claims that there were 
beer cans all over, and there were 
supposed witnesses who drank beer 
said to have been bought by Kappa 
Sigmas. 

Bailey's comments on these ru- 
mors are: "There is nothing to do 
aboutrumors,unless someone comes 
up to me and says.T saw this person- 
ally."' 

"Because of all of the false rumors 
that have been started, the new stu- 
dents, old students and faculty think 
the worst of Kappa Sigma," said 
Meaux. "They think we dirty rush, 
they don't think that we follow the 
rules. It just isn't fair to start rumors 
before seeking the truth. It disap- 
points me to hear that people who I 
thought were friends of the fraternity 
have turned around and stabbed us in 
the back. Because it just isn't right to 



say bad things about an organization 
just to make yourself look better,"he 
said. 

There were also allegations of 
Kappa Sigma taking rushees out to a 
barn and getting them drunk. Meaux 
replied, "If there is any evidence to 
this more than just another false 
rumor, bring it on. But if its just 
another false rumor, then the one 
starting it can stick it where the sun 
don't shine." 

Kappa Sigma will be brought in 
front of the IPC Judicial Board. This 
is comprised of the IFC officers, and 
all fraternity presidents. In the 
constitution of IFC it is given the 
right to be "a governing body, cover- 
ing hazing, rush violations, and inter- 
fraternity matters. The main purpose 
of IFC is to be a governing body of 
your peers," according to Bailey. 

The outcome of all charges or 
"allegations" will be decided at the 
Interfraternity Council meeting to- 
day at 4:00. 



Davis to conduct Natchitoches-NSU chorale 



NATCHITOCHES— TheNatchi- 
toches-Northwestem State Univer- 
sity Chorale will hold its organiza- 
tional meeting and first rehearsal of 
the fall semester at 7 p.m. Thursday, 
August 31, in the Choral Room of 
NSU's Fredericks Creative and Per- 
forming Arts Center. 

Anyone interested in singing with 
the Natchitoches-North western Cho- 
rale should attend the Thursday night 
rehearsal and organizational meet- 
ing. 

The Natchitoches-Northwestern 



Chorale will present John Rutter's 
"The Requiem" on November 16. 
For thatperformance, thechorale will 
be accompanied by the NSU Cham- 
ber Orchestra. The chorale will also 
be performing in the Christmas Fes- 
tival Gala on Friday, December 1. 

Conducting the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Chorale this year will 
be Colleen Davis, assistant professor 
of music at NSU since 1986. 

Before joining the NSU faculty, 
Mrs. Davis conducted the Cottey 
College Chamber Singers and Con- 



cert Choir from 1984 to 1986. Major 
works she conducted were "A Cere- 
mony of Carols" and "Missa Brevis 
in D" by Benjamin Briuen, "Uns ist 
ein kind geboren" by J.S.Bach, "Pe- 
tites Voix" by Francis Poulenc, 
"Come Ye Sons of Art" by Henry 
Purcell and "Five Prayers for the 
Young" by Ned Rorem. 

As a soprano, her vocal perform- 
ance experience includes recitals at 
NSU and Cottey College. 

She has also sung leading roles in 
"La Boheme," "The Enchanted 



Child," and "The Ballad of Baby 
Doe" for the University of Iowa Opera 
Theatre, and "The Goose Girl" and 
"Hansel and Gretel" for the Univer- 
sity of Iowa Center for the Perform- 
ing Arts. 

Mrs. Davis holds the bachelor of 
arts degree in music performance 
from Scripps College in California, 
the master of arts degree in choral 
conducting from the University of 
Iowa, and the master of fine arts 
degree in voice performance and 
pedagogy from the University of 
Iowa. 



ARA begins quarter system plan for meals 



By SHELLY BENSON 
Staff Writer 

Students with Variable-A meal 
plans have probably noticed thier 
balance is considerably lower than 
its' actual buying price of $615.00. 
The reason for this is the ARA meal 
system is now working on a quarter 
system. There are however, some 
questions concerning this procedure. 
Why did ARA change? Who is af- 
fected by this change? If I end the 
quarter with money left over will it be 
credited to the next quarter? 



The new quarter system is a result 
of last year's students failing to pay 
the balance owed on their meal card. 
ARA lost a considerable amount of 
money due to students' negligence. 
This loss affected not only the ARA 
system but we students as well. James 
Taylor, Food Service Director, said, 
"It will make an accurate account 
system for the school and ARA. 
What's happened is that students that 
don't come back have put fellow 
students, N.S.U, and ARA in adverse 
conditions." Taylor also said, 'The 



school wants us to operate with a 
high quality food service program. 
In order to do so we have to make sure 
students take care of their financial 
obligations." 

At present everyone is on the 
quarter system. Within the week 
students who have paid the entire 
Variable-A fee will see a change in 
their balance. Those who owe prom- 
issory notes will have money cred- 
ited to their accounts as they pay 
installments. ARA devised this sys- 



tem of allowing students to owe 
money and still use their meal cards 
by breaking the variable's cost into 
four installments. Installments are 
due at registration, September 22, 
October 20, and November 17. Fail- 
ure to maintain installments will re- 
sult in the suspension of a student's 
meal card. 

Meal ticket. ..con- 
tinued to page 7 



IM/Rec slates events 



LEISURE ACTIVITIES— Lei- 
sure activities provides exciting pro- 
grams that add fun, friendship and 
leisure pursuits to your academic 
schedule. The Intramural Sports 
Program will begin with a splash at 
the Recreation Complex on Wednes- 
day, September 6, beginning at 3:00 
p.m. The sign-up deadline is Tues- 
day, September 5 at 5:00 p.m. The 
first twenty team captains to enter a 
team will receive a Leisure Activities 
T-shirt 

Flag football season will kick off 
with a Preseason tournament on 
Thursday, September 21, starting at 
3:00 p.m. The event will be held on 
theROTC and intramural fields. 
Teams interested in participating in 
the tournament should notify the 
Leisure Activities Office when they 
turn in their entry card. The sign-up 
deadline for all teams is Monday, 
September 18,at5:O0p.m. A manda- 
tory team captains' meeting will be 
held at 7:00 p.m. on Wednesday, 
September 20, in room 1 14 of the 
Intramural/Recreation Building. 
There will be three leagues: Greek, 
Dormitory, and Open for both men 



and women. Each dormitory league 
will be allowed two additional team 
members who do not reside in a dor- 
mitory. The Greek league is open to 
all fraternities and sororities. The 
open league is open to all N.S.U. 
students, faculty, and staff . The first 
twenty team captains to enter a flag 
football team will receive a Leisure 
Activities T-shirt Don't fumble 
your chance to participate in the fun! 

Need CASH? Join the N.S.U. 
Officials Association and earn money 
for calling Intramural ball games. 
The firf f. clinic will begin on Tues- 
day, September 12, at 7:00 p.m. in 
room 1 14 of the IM/REC building. If 
you want to earn money and get in 
shape, this is your golden opportu- 
nity. Join the IM force NOW. 

Take a Beach Break-join the Lei- 
sure Activities Department and SAB 
in an afternoon of Fun In The Sun. 
Beach Day will be filled with fun 
activities such as pedal boat polo, 
canoe races, volleyball, and many 
more activities. Leisure Activities 
will provide the fun and the sun-you 
bring the sand! 



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Career & Casual Clothes 



Dixie Plaza Shopping Center.Natchitoches 



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FASHIONS 



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3 to 15 
Men's Sizes 

28 to 38 

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Ask about our 
special discount 
for NSU students 





Intramurals starts with a big splash: the 1989 swim 
meet will be held on Wednesday, September 6, at the Rec- 
reation Complex at ^ p.m. Sign upbyTuesday, September 
5 at the IM/Leisure Activities Building. 



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NSU Cheerleaders will be having a ii 
tryout for one female alternate. Anyone- 
interested should report to the P.E. 

*/f • ■ .... i m . A1 tELIZAl 

Majors building at 4 p.m. in the gym^ write, 
on Thursday, September 7. fe hw ^ 

tional del 
ie erleadei 
was. Sam] 
idersselec 
iring the C 
the 1989 
Sampite 
•lition to b 
beerleadei 
ilicants. 
ins, the li 
iwn to 45 
end a t\ 
ip, altho 
be al 
first gi 
last> 




Writi 
th 

elect 
Miss I* 1 
It's the 
iwesu 
very 
'86-1987 
s not s 
or, howev 

Keri Moses flies through the air with help from homing an 
fellow Northwestern Cheerleaders. 



Photo by Robert Allen 



E 




BUT WHO'S 
GOING TO PAT FOR 
COLLEGE? 



With the job market as 
tough as it is, you'd love to 
have the advantage of a col- 
lege degree. But how are you 
going to pay for it? 

Army ROTC can provide 
you with tuition (a two, three 
or four year scholarship) and 
a monthly allowance of $100 if 
you qualify and join Army 
ROTC on your campus. You'll 
get a lot more out of it than 
just the opportunity to go to 
college. 

You'll acquire skills that 
will stay with you for life and 
get real management experi- 
ence before you graduate. 
Just a few hours a week in 
classes taught by full-time 
Army Officers and you'll 
learn everything from land 
navigation to the ethics of 
leadership. 

When you graduate, you'll 
have earned an Army Lieu- 
tenant's gold bar as well as a 
college degree. With this 
competitive edge, you can in- 
crease your chances for suc- 
cess either in a civilian career 
while fulfilling your commit- 
ment in the U.S. Army Reserve 
or National Guard, or as a 
career officer in the active 
Army. 

a* 

tissual 

ARMY ROTC 
RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 



THE SMARTEST COLLEGE 
COURSE YOU CAN TAKE. 



PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE 
NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 
NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA, 71497 
TELEPHONE: 357-5156 





|y PHILL 

iff Write 
'I was l 
id I warn 
sition op 
kid Allen 
p. Two yi 
[dvertisinj 
»uce and i 
p the adve 
If you ai 
irson wot 
fe paper— 
fember of 



'KENT! 
\affWritei 

With 48 1 
[itnessed o 
'er. Down 
Neks ere 
)hedule (f 
jefore). S! 
^t is a s 
Nw point 
I* main rc 
Puseofjob 





1 



ge 6 Page 7 



NEWS 



September 5, 1989 



TnyoiM umna dances her way to the top 



7. 



le PE 

* * | ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
he gym,tf Writer 

North western State University 
jduate Michaela Sampite made her 
[ional debut as a Dallas Cowboy 
leerleader on Sept. 2 in Dallas, 
ixas. Sampite was one of 20 cheer- 
iders selected to perform at halftime 
fing the Cowboys first home game 
ithe 1989-90 football season. 
; Sampite entered this year's com- 
jlition to become a Dallas Cowboy 
jieerleader along with 800 other 
licants. After a series of audi- 
ns, the list of girls was narrowed 
wn to 45 candidates who would 
nd a two-month cheerleading 
ip, although only 36 cheerleaders 
mid be able to dance at the Cow- 
ys first game. Sampite, who audi- 
last year and made cheerlead- 



ering camp, was eliminated during 
the final cut because of a muscle 
injury. 

A few weeks after Sampite made 
camp, she broke her toe in an acci- 
dent at her home. However, she con- 
tinued to attend every four-hour prac- 
tice cession. Her determination was 
finally rewarded, as she was selected 
as one of the 36 cheer!eaders who 
would later perform at the first home 
game. 

Of the group of 36 cheerleaders, 
Sampite later became one of 30 who 
appeared at the Cowboy's preseason 
game in San Diego on Aug. 13. 

Sampite, a native of Natchitoches, 
attended Natchitoches Central High 
School where she was a band mem- 



ber, majorette and a member of the 
award winning dance line that won 
the sweepstakes award in state com- 
petition. She was also honored by 
Who's Who Among American High 
School Students. 

While attending Northwestern, 
Sampite was involved in many cam- 
pus activities. In addition to being a 
three-year member of the Cane River 
Belles Dance Line, she was a NSU 
bat girl and a basketball cheerleader. 
Sampite was elected to the State Fair 
and homecoming courts, as well as 
being a member of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority. 

Following graduation from North- 
western, Sampite moved to Irving, 
Texas, where she is no w employed as 
an assistant manager of an apartment 
complex. 




Northwestern alumna Michaela Sampite, shown here in a performance as a Cane River 
Belle, was recently selected to be a Dallas Cowboy Cheerleader. 



reshman Orientation disorients freshmen 



r VALERIE REED 
off Writer 

Now that Registration is over 
culty, staff and students can now 
Jttle down and begin their classes, 
hich is the main purpose we are all 
fere. Yet another confusing problem 
i come up, Freshman Orientation. 
I recently talked to Mrs. Gail Jones, 
ordinator of the Freshman Orien- 
tion program . Mrs. Jones was very 
kcited with this semesters upcom- 



ing program. She stated that the pro- 
gram was designed to increase the 
students chances for success in col- 
lege and to assist the student in ob- 
taining information about 
Northwestern 's campus resources and 
services. Mrs. Jones also stated with 
strong emphasis that all Freshman 
are required to attend all the Orienta- 
tion sessions. The students are also 
required to attend and successfully 
complete all the Library sessions. 



The students should follow the 
schedule in the outline handed out on 
August 31, 1989. Everyone is re- 
quired to attend to the assigned class- 
room session on Tuesday, Septem- 
bers, 1989. All students are required 
to bring a Northwestern State Uni- 
versity General Catalog (1988 or 

1989) , Schedule of Classes (Spring 

1990) and a Northwestern State Uni- 
versity Student Handbook. On Sep- 
tember 7, 1989 at 11:00 a.m., Sep- 



temoer 11,1989, at 4:00 a.m. and 
September 13, 1989 at 9:00 a.m. the 
Library Examinations will be given. 
If anyone completes the exam with a 
passing grade they will be exempted 
form the Library sessions. 



Mrs. Jones was also excited about 
Adele Scheele, Pearl Bailey and 
Admiral Stansfield Turner, who will 
be speaking to the Orientation classes. 



r., Miss NSU elections set for Sept 20 



ly CANDACE POLLOCK 
^faff Writer 
With the commencement of col- 
ge, elections for 1989-1990 Mr. 
Miss NSU are drawing near. 
It's the highest elected honor a 
iorthwestern student can receive. "It 
a very big honor for me," stated 
86-1987 Miss NSU Reatha Cole, 
it's not something you campaign 
)r, however. It's more like Home- 
ilp from h aming ar.J the State Fair Courts." 



i f 



The tradition of Mr. and Miss NSU 
began as far back as 1957. Campus 
organizations (dorms, athletics, 
Greeks, etc.) nominated six students 
(three boys and three girls) who pos- 
sessed leadership potential and con- 
tributed to school and community 
related activities. 

Today these campus affiliations 
only nominate two people (one male 
and one female). They must be at 



least first semester seniors with a 2.0 
or better grade point average, possess 
good leadership qualities and per- 
sonality, and extend their services to 
the school. 

The election decision is somewhat 
difficult, for there are many qualified 
students who participate in sports, 
well-organized campus activities, 
Purple Jackets, the dance line, and 
student government, as well as many 
others. 



Evans' ads key to Current Sauce 




PHILLIP WOLFE 
\ff Writer 

"I was looking for a student job, 
id I wanted to get involved... the 

sition opened up, and I took it," 
id Allen Evans in the summer of 
t7. Two years later Evans is still the 
dvertising Manager of the Current 

uce and can be credited for much 
f the advertisements in the Sauce. 

If you are wondering what sort of 

rson would be the Ad Manager for 
» paper — well here goes: Allen is a 
lember of the National Honor Fra- 



ternity, Blue Key, Grandmaster of 
ceremonies for the Kappa Sigma 
Fraternity, former secretary of the 
IFC, a Sigma Sigma Sigma Beau, 
possesses the ability to talk with 
people easily, and is from Natchito- 
ches which gives him a head start 
because he already knows many of 
the local merchants. 

Allen works around 1 5-20 hours a 
week selling ads, creating ads for 
those businesses who do not already 
have one prepared, and handles all 
billing. 



When he is not either studying or 
working Allen finds time to play 
basketball, go waterskiing, and hunts 
on occasion. Although, with all of 
theactivities he is involved in itseems 
difficult to find the time for these 
leisure activities. 

Unfortunately for the Sauce, Al- 
len will be leaving in December, a 
semester early, with a degree in 
Business Administration. His plans 
for after graduation are law school, 
although he is undecided as to which 
school he will attend. 



Turnout for Formal Rush minimal 



t KENT LaBORDE 
frff Writer 

With 48 males participating, NSU 
Jitnessed one of the smallest rushes 
fer. Down from 150 last year, many 
Peeks credit the change in rush 
thedule (from after registration to 
pore). Shawn Bailey, IFC presi- 
pt is a strong proponent of this 
pw point "Maybe early rush was 
p main reason for it, and also be- 
pse of jobs at home andother things 



going on." Another reason for the 
small turnout was an error in public- 
ity. IFC sent mailouts to the incom- 
ing freshmen, but with a mistake in 
the format of the addressing, the post 
office would not allow it to be sent 
bulk rate. 

IFC's president, Bailey, had real- 
ized that some parents would not 
allow their sons to go a week ahead 
just to pledge a fraternity. IFC had 
seminars on Time/Stress manage- 



ment, Academic Study Skills, Lead- 
ership skills all put on by student 
services; we also offered the food 
services to them. 



Another attraction IFC is try ing to 
add to early rush is registration at 
rush, just for the Greeks and rushees. 
This plan is still only in its proposal 
stage and there are mixed feelings as 
to its success or failure. 



The nominations for this year's 
election must be turned in no latei 
than twelve noon on Monday, Sep- 
tember 11. Elections are set foi 
Wednesday September 20, and run- 
offs will take place on Wednesday 
September 27 if necessary. 



Rowing team theft 
occurs atboathouse 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

Sometime during the evening of 
Friday, Aug. 25, a break-in occurred 
at the boathouse where the North- 
western Rowing Team stores their 
boats , according to police reports filed 
the next morning. 

The break-in was reported Satur- 
day morning by Lisa Wolffe, the 
faculty sponsor to the rowing team. 

Entrance to the building was 
gained through the front door. 
Damages included: theft of tool used 
on the boats; multiple broken heating 
lights; decking on one of the boats 
torn; a telephone ripped out of the 
wall; and obscene messages directed 
toward the team left written on a 
chalkboard. 

The Rowing Team's boathouse is 
located on Sibley Drive past the stop 
sign at the entrance to the dairy farm. 

Campus Police are still looking 
into the matter, but as of yet, no 
arrests have been made. 




Campus Police officer David Williams helps Cindy Farmer jump start her car in the 
Parking lot at the St. Denis Hall Computer Center. 



Current 
Sauce 
meeting 

Tuesday, 
Sept. 5, 
3:30 p.m. 
225 Kyser 
Everyone 
must 
attend! 

If you are on 
work- service or 
are taking 
Journalism 
198, 298, or 
398, you must 
attend this 
meeting. 



TKE... continued 
from 5 During the confer 

ences, a complete training and im- 
plementation program will be pre- 
sented to the undergraduates in atten- 
dance. 

The issue of eliminating pledge- 
ship has been reviewed by the Frater- 
nity Executives Association and the 
National Interfratemity Conference. 
All national fraternities are currently 
reviewing their own membership 
programs. It is anticipated that other 
fraternities will be making similar 
changes to their membership struc- 
ture in the near future. 



Meal ticket . . . 
continued from 
page 6 

There has been some concern as to 
whether the balance will transfer to 
the next quarter. If a student ends a 
quarter with a positive balance, that 
money will be transferred to the next 
quarter. Wilson assured, "ARA is 
working to help the students. This is 
not intending to hurt anyone. We 
want a good accounting system for 
the food we're supplying." Taylor 
added, "ARA is a service-oriented 
company and we are here to please 
and serve the students." 



Books...continued B^istration^contmued 
from page 3 from page 2 



What types of textbooks can be 
sold? Any type can be sold as long as 
they're in good condition. SGAalso 
allows students to 'trade-off their 
textbooks rather than sell them. 

What are the attitudes toward the 
book exchange? Last year a lot of 
students were encouraged to partici- 
pate in the SG A book exchange. They 
thought it was a good idea because it 
gave them free advertising and about 
30-40% of the money they originally 
paid for their books. 



When asked about her opinion on 
the SGA book exchange, Darlene 
Marshall of the University Bookstore 
had this comment. "...By opening an 
SGA book exchange this will give 
the students another alternative to 

purchase his/her textbooks. Since 
there has never been a successful 
program of this sort at NSU, I have no 
knowledge of the impact it would 
have on the University Bookstore." 

"I'd like to encourage the students 
to take advantage of the SGA book 
exchange program and other pro- 
grams that are sponsored through 
SGA," said Jenkins, "because we are 
there for the students." 



dents to pay. Not to mention that 
there are going to be students who 
do have financial problems. 

I certainly can' t offer the perfect 
registration or fee paying process, 
but then again, that's not my job. 
However, I certainly think that the 
university should look into telephone 
registration. Telephone registration 
has proven to be a feasible solution 
to many universities. 

Another possibil ity that was sug- 
gested by Lynda Tabor, director of 

enrollment, services and registrar, was 
mail-out billing. Mail-out billing 
sounds like a great idea to me. As an 
out-of-state student, it would be a 
convenient option for me. Mail-out 
billing and prepayment would help 
students who do not want to come to 
school a week early and pay for a 
week's worth of meals. It would also 
be a blessing to the Greeks, rushees 
and members of the band who have 
other commitments. 

I certainly hope that Northwest- 
em will take a close and serious look 
at the current process of fee paying 
and registration and will make the 
needed changes for next semester's 
registration. Better late than never. 

Elizabeth L. McDavid 



All chartered organizations 
must turn in their renewal 
cards to the SAB Office by 
October I. 




Guys 'n Gals 
Hair Salon 

•Bonnie Pace 
•Sue Ambler 
•Mary LaCour 
•Lorita Llorens 
•Kathy Peavy 

\ 357-5451 

for appointment 

Guys n' Gals 

The team that 
cares about you. 

Located in the Student Union | 
on the NSU campus j 



September 5, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 8 



eai 



Demons drop season opener to SMSU, 20-1C 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

Southwest Missouri State proved 
the reasoning behind their preseason 



NORTHWESTERN ST. 
SOUTHWEST MISSOURI ST. 



No. 10 ranking in the NCAA Divi- 
sion I- AA Top 20 poll against North- 
western State Saturday night. The 
visiting Demons, however, didn't 



2 
7 
10 



4 

3 



FINAL 
10 
20 



SCORING 
FIRST QUARTER 

NSU 3:38 Chris Hamler, 22 yd. field goal NSU 3-0 

(9 plays, 61 yards, 4:44) 
SECOND QUARTER 

SMSU 14:15 DeAndre Smith, 5 yd. run SMSU 7-3 

(Chris Potthast PAT) 
(1 1 plays, 81 yards, 4:23) 
SMSU 3:58 Potthast, 29 yd. field goal SMSU 10-3 

(7 plays, 60 yards, 3:47) 
NSU 1:28 Scott Stoker 9 yd pass to Al TIE 10-10 
Edwards (Hamler PAT) 
(7 plays, 61 yards, 2:30) 
THIRD QUARTER 

SMSU 1 :26 Rodney McConico 1 yd. run SMSU 17-10 

(Potthast PAT) 
(10 plays, 73 yards, 4:46) 
FOURTH QUARTER 

SMSU 3:31 Potthast, 37 yd. field goal SMSU 20-10 

(14 plays, 75 yards, 7:32) 

INDIVIDUAL STATS 

Rushing: NSU-McKellum 7-61 ; Stoker 7-25; Ellis 9-37; Ford 

4-21. SMSU-Smith 23-100; Jenkins 16-74; Collins 

6-44; McConico 8-30; Cooper 8-30. 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 26-16-1 TD-1 Int. SMSU-Smith 14-10-0 
Receiving: NSU-McKellum 5-29; Robertson 4-63; Treadway 

2- 35; Tappin 2-30; Edwards 2-28. SMSU-Collins 

3- 55; Gilbert 3-42; Jenkins 3-13. 
Attendance:7.385 



NORTHWESTERN ATHLETICS UPDATE 
Events for the week of Sepf. 5-/2 

Wedn. Sept. 6 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Jackson State 
6.00 p.m. at Jackson, MS 

Sat. Sept. 9 football 

NSU Demons vs. Eastern Illinois 
6:30 p.m. at Charleston, IL 
Broadcast on KNOC I 450 AM 

Tues. Sept. I 2 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. La. Tech 
7;00 p.m. at Pratber Coliseum 
Home Game free Admission 

Panthers impeach Governors, 
prepare to meet Northwestern 



live up to their No. 8 rating while 
dropping a 20- 10 decision to SMSU, 
helping the Bears win their sixth 
season opener in the last seven years. 

"They were better than us," said 
Northwestern head coach Sam Good- 
win. "They came to play and out- 
played us. I don't see very many 
teams beating them this year." 

The Bears, preseason favorites in 
the Gateway Conference, ran up 396 
total yards and held on to the ball for 
a 38-22 minute time of possession 
advantage. Quarterback DeAndre 
Smith led them on scoring drives 
ranging from 60 to 81 yards. 

"They kept the ball and looked 
like the veteran team they are," said 
Goodwin. "They're very strong of- 
fansively — that's obvious, anytime 
you chew up the kind of clock and 
yardage they did. It put so much 
pressure on our offense and wore 
down our defense." 



The Demons compiled some 
impressive offensive numbers but 
weren't able to convert them into 
points. Northwestern had 340 yards, 
an average of nearly six yards per 
play, and crossed to Southwest 
Missouri's side of the field seven out 
of 10 possessions. 

Of those 340 yards, quarterback 
Scott Stoker produced 196 yards and 
one touchdown on a 16 for 26 per- 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

This Saturday night the North- 
western State University Demons will 
take the field in search of their first 
victory and to try to equal their record 
at 1-1. The Demons will face the 
Eastern Illinois Panthers of Char- 
leston, Illinois on the grass surface at 
O'Brien Stadium(which will seat 
10,000). NSU will be playing against 
a Gateway Conference foe for the 
second straight weekend on the road. 

Northwestern will be trying to 
a venge a 20- 10 bumping by the Bears 
of Southwest Missouri .State. The 
No. 8 ranked Demons received a 
heady performance by senior quar- 
terback Scott Stoker who passed for 
196 yard and rushed for an extra 25 
yards. The injury-prone Demons had 
to play without the services of Ail- 
American safety Dennis Smith in 
much of the second-half due to a 
sprained ankle. 

This week will be a big test for the 
Demons because the Ear^m Illinois 
Panthers return 20 of 22 skiers from 
last year's 5-6 ball club. This contest 
will be the debut meeting between 



the two schools. 

Last week Eastern Illinois im- 
peached the Governors of Austin Peay 

36-0. Jamie Jones rushed for 85 
yards to led the Panthers to their 
season opening victory. Quarter- 
back Eric Arnold threw for 143 yards 
and a pair of touchdowns. 

Another obstacle for the Demons, 
as far as on paper goes, the Panthers 
will be trying to win their twelfth 
straight home opener. Eastern Illi- 
nois will offensively run a pro-set 
and defensively line up in a 4-2. John 
Jurkovic will anchor the Panther 
defense as a returning All- American. 

Saturday night's game will begin 
at 6:30 p.m. and can be heard locally 
on KDBH (97.7 F.M.) and KNOC 
(1450 A.M.) 

The Demons should receive added 
defensive punch from Dennis Smith 
and his backup Pat Clark returning 
from nagging injuries. The offensive 
corps is hoping for the return of tail- 
back Kenneth DeWitt, who should 
return for action against Eastern Illi- 
nois. 



High jumper Brown ready for 
the world in upcoming event 



By PETE RADICELLO 
Sports Writer 

NSU high jumper Brian Brown 
will represent Northwestern and 
America at the World Cup Track & 
Field Championships in Barcelona, 
Spain Sept. 8-10. 

He earned his spot, and the right 
to be America's sole representative 
by jumping7-7 1/4 and finishing first 
at the USA/ Mobile Championships 
in June. In winning the meet he upset 
1988 Olympic silver medalist Hollis 
Conway. 

Brown has competed twice since 
then. Finishing fourth at an interna- 
tional meet (with a 7-4 mark) on June 
25. On July 30 he finished third (with 



a 7-6 mark) at the U.S. Olympic 
Festival. 

When asked about the upcom- 
ing meet, Brown commented, "It 
could be memorable. If weather 
conditions are right and the competi- 
tion is what it should be, I firmly 
believe we'll see another (world rec- 
ord) 8 foot jump." 

NSU head track coach Leon 
Johnson had this to say of Brown. 
"He is as well prepared physically 
and mentally as he's ever been for a 
competition. He might hit one per- 
fectly and clear 7-10." 

"He's earned what he's gotten," 
Johnson continued, "and anything 
good that happens, he deserves." 



formance that made him the fourth 
Demon quarterback ever to top 3,000 
on a 9-yard toss from Stoker to senior 
Al Edwards to cap a 6l-yard drive 
with 2: 30 left in the first half to tie the 
score at 10 apiece. After that, the 
Demons only crossed the Bear 20- 
yard line once more and did not score 
again, despite ending all of their 
second-half drives in Bear territory. 

According to Goodwin, South- 
west Missouri has a "much improved" 
team over it's 1988 edition which 
opened with a 24-8 loss at North- 
western. 

Proof of this was their offense. 
Despite excellent performances by 
linebackers Tracy Palmer, Andre 
yards in a career. Sophomore split 
end Jerry Robertson was Stoker's 
leading receiver with four catches for 
63 yards and the top rusher was start- 
ing tailback James McKellum with 
61 yards on seven carries. 

"To get 340 yards in only 22 
minutes is not to bad, especially 
when you don't have anything click- 
ing. There was nothing you could 
hang your hat on," said Goodwin, 
"no consistent gainer. We'd get in 
their end of the field and then not get 
anything out of it." 



The lone Demon touchdowncame 
Carron, Greg Necaise, and Randolph 
Hayes, the Bear offense had no prob- 



lem doing what they wanted. 

"We didn't play very well last 
night, but they had a lot to do with 
that They're much better then last 
year, particularly with their defen- 
sive speed. They got off our blocks 
much better and were a lot quicker 
this year," said Goodwin. 

"We're close to them, even with 
the way we played," he said, as he 
listed five key plays which shifted 
the momentum and the game away 
from the Demons: 

*A second-and-five option play 
which dropped a yard from the Bear 
7 in the first period — "we made the 
wrong pitch," — and produced a field 
goal instead of a touchdown. 

* A drive stopped on a lost fumble 
by sophomore tailback Randy Wright 
at the SMSU 44 on the fourth play 
following SouthwestMissouri'slead- 
taking touchdown near the end of the 
third quarter. 

*An overthrown pass to an open 
John Tappin at split end on a deep 
post pattern, ending the Demons' 
next possession at the SMSU 4 1-yard 
line. 

*A face mask penalty called on 
safety Steve Compton, who brought 
down Rodney McConico for a 5-yard 
loss on third down from the SMSU 
10. Instead of being forced to punt 
from within the end zone, Southwest 
Missouri converted a second-chance 
third down and scored a field goal 75 



NORTHWESTERN 1989 SIGNINGS 



DARIUS ADAMS, B, 5-9, 165, St. James 

BRITT BILLINGS, FB-OLB, 6-0, 207, Ft. Smith, Ark. (Southside) 

STEVE BROWN. QB-DB, 5-11, 175, Wascomb, Texas 

DAMON BRYANT, L, 6-1, 220, Shreveport, Louisiana (Southwood) 

WILL COLEMAN, OL-DL, 6-3, 245, Alexandria, Louisiana (Menard) 

JAR VIS CONIC, B, 5-11, 180, N. Little Rock, Ark. (Oak Grove) 

MARCUS CRIDER, LB, 5-11, 195, Fayetteville, Ark. 

TONY DUHART, LB, 6-2, 220, Texarkana, Texas 

STEVE FREEMAN, L, 6-2, 260, Monroe, Louisiana (Carroll) 

GUY HEDRICK, B, 5-11, 180, Dry Prong, (Grant) 

PAT HENSHAW, L, 6-2, 255, Kingwood, Texas 

ROBERT KELLY, L, 6-5, 220, Monroe, Ouachita 

TROY KISER, L, 6-2. 195, Lake Charles, Louisiana (Sam Houston) 

JEROME KEYS, LB, 6-1, 190, Vidalia 

ANTHONY LAND, L, 6-3, 240. Silsbee, Texas 

ANTHONY MARANTO, B, 5-11, 190, Shreve., Louisiana (Southwood) 

CHRIS MOSELY, B, 5-11, 170, Arkadelphia, Ark. 

JEFF PRATER, OL-DL, 6-2, 210, Irving, Texas 

CHRIS REED, B, 5-11, 205, Greenville, Texas 

MARCUS SPEARS, L, 6-5, 270, Baton Rouge, La. (Belaire) 

FRED THOMPSON, B, 6-1, 170, Longview, Texas 



7 - 10 M-F 
9-5 S-S 



Open 
Weekends 



510 College 
352-8155 



Check Kinko's For: 

Full & Self-Service 
Typewriter Rental 
FAX 
Flyers 

Transparencies 
Office & Stationery Supplies 

kinko's 

the copy center 



ONTEl 
ff Writer 
A cor 

yards later to take a 20- 1 lead. er i enC e c 

*A dropped screen pass at tt^yjaforC 
Bears 21 -yard line on the next seri^^ ^ & n 
withjustunderthreeminutesremai^Q,, yolli 
ing. Tailback James McKellum h^g 
three blockers and only one opposk^gn i nc 
player ahead of him. ^ ^ e ^ 

"We just had some critical breaL^g [ j 
downs at the wrong times," saL^g w j t j l 
Goodwin. "We seemed to get tii^earjing t 
and that's something we will «Lj e Bloxsi 
prove this week." P [m ^ 

Even with some lower-than-ejj^ >gg 
pectedstatistics.the Demons still lcxj.^ nn j e v 
good within the Southland Confe 
ence. Out of four Southland teanj 
that have played so far, the Demoi 
rank first in scoring defense and patout___ 
defense. They are also second jwednesday 
passing offense, total offense, aL^y 3 " 
total defense. Monday 

Northwestern will take to the ro<W9d nes<la )» 
for the seventh consecutive time th^^ay ^ 
week, facing Eastern Illinois, a 36fp^ ursda y 
winner Saturday over Austin Peaj 
This will be the first meeting of tjTuesday 
two teams. The Panthers' most ^f^y 3 * 
table threat is Ail-American defogaturday 
sive tackle John Jurkovic. Monday 

Demon safety Dennis Smii Tuesda >' 
missed most of the second half witlfcturday 
sprained ankle but should be back-Tuesday 
action against Eastern Illinois. StatWednesday 
ing tailback Kenneth DeWitt ajj^jjj 
backup safety Pat Clark, whosatq Tuesday 
the opener with knee injuries, shou 

also return for Eastern Illinois. Saturday 

Saturday 
Saturday 
Thur-Sat 



1989 NCAA Pre-Season 
I-AA football poll 

(as selected by the NCAA I-AA Football Committee) 







•88 




•88 




Rk. 


School 


W-L 


Pts 


Rk 


First Game 


1. 


Furman(4) 


9-2 


80 


4 


Clemson 


2. 


Georgia Southern 


9-2 


76 


2 


ValdostaSt. 


3. 


North Texas 


8-3 


70 


tio 


Ab. Christian 


4. 


Eastern Kentucky 


9-2 


68 


7 


W. Carolina 


5. 


Delaware 


7-4 


65 


15 


Boston U. 


6. 


Idaho 


9-1 


56 


1 


Wash. State 




Jackson State 


8-0-2 


56 


5 


S.F. Austin 


8. 


NW Louisiana 


9-2 


48 


8 


SW Mo. St. 




Holy Cross 


9-2 


48 


19 


Villanova 


10. 


SW Missouri St. 


5-5 


43 


nr 


NW Louisiana 


11. 


Marshall 


10-1 


40 


6 


Catawba 


12. 


Boise State 


8-3 


36 


tl2 


S.F. Austin 




James Madison 


5-6 


36 


nr 


Bloomsburg 


14. 


Indiana State 


5-6 


28 


nr 


Central Mo.St. 


15. 


Florida A&M 


7-3-1 


18 


18 


Tuskegee 




Massachusetts 


8-3 


18 


tio 


James Madison 


17. 


Stephen F. Austin 


9-2 


16 


9 


Jackson St. 


18. 


Middle Tennessee 


7-4 


13 


17 


Term. St. 


19. 


Arkansas State 


5-6 


11 


nr 


Memphis St. 


20. 


William & Mary 


6-4-1 


7 


nr 


Colgate 



spori 

357 : 
1989 F 



NSU D 
c 



NSU 



c 



T 

c 
>~ 

L 

F 



NSU D 
F 



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2 nd STREET 
PIZZA 

Now Open 
Till 3 a.m. 
Friday & 
Saturday 
Nights 




Club Yesterday 



South China Restaurant 

every Tuesday night 

STUDENT DINNERS 

Reg. $9.99 Special S 4.99 save $5.00 

#1. Imperial Chicken 
#2. 'Boneless Chicken 
if 3. Beef vAth Broccoli 
#4. £gg Qotf Cor,*:! 1 Dcf«).l (4) 
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aCL dinners include Tflg "Roll, 'Egg Drop soup, fried rice, 
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307 Dixie Plaza tel. 352-8802 & 352-8803 




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LADIES' NIGHT 
Only $1 All the Draft Beer 
& Bar Drinks You Can Drink 
THURSDAY 
Beat the Clock 
9:00 to 10:00 25* Draft 
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FRIDAY 
$1.00 Bar Drinks 
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Page 9 



SPORTS 



September 5, 1989 



team serves up positive attitude 



-If 

-L VjON TERRY 

ff Writer 

A combination of youth and 
0-10 lead, ^ence could be the winning 
n pass at tg^ for Coacn Rickey McCalis- 
the next serij^ ^ Northwestern State Lady 
unutesremaifoon Volleyball team in the up- 
vicKellum h^g season. The return of six 
yoneoppos%rn en including two seniors will 

ric the team as the Lady Demons 
critical brea^ t0 open the 1989 campaign 
; times," sa^ g with a trip to Jackson State, 
ed to get tu^eading the way will be senior 
> we w ^ ^^pie Bloxson, who will be coming 

k into the lineup following a re- 
lower-than-ey^ ' 88 season. 

:monsstmio <i«Annie will be a big addition 
bland Confe - 



coming back for her senior year," 
said McCallister. "She was one of 
our big hitters her junior year." 

Bloxson was one of the top hitters 
in the Southland Conference during 
her junior season when she ranked 
second in kills with 372 and was 
tenth in attack percentage, topping 
the team statistics in both catagories. 

Other returnees for the team in- 
clude Sonja Olsen, who led the Lady 
Demons in kills last season and sopho- 
more Janice Graham , both 'old hands' 
on the front row. 

Setter Sandi Sherrell will look to 
handle those duties full-time this 
season following a successful fresh- 



iiithland teari , , „ 

, ^ f 1989 Lady Demon Volleyball Schedule 

ir.theDemd September 

ifense and pafay Pete Opponent Place 



ilso second (Wednesday 

d offense, ag2j' y 

Monday 
take to the rofrVednesday 

:uuvetimeth w « , " esday 

Monday 

Illinois, a 3>(fo m , S 4 a . y 
r Austin Peaj 
meeting of t)Tu«* da y 

nerican defdgaturday 
avic. Monday 
Dennis Smif*** 1 ^ 

-dhalfwifc 
ould be back Tuesday 
[Illinois. Stai Wednesday 
h DeWitt ail hurs 5 lay 

Saturday 
rk, whosata Tuesday 

injuries, shoul 
n Illinois. Saturday 
Saturday 
Saturday 
Thur-Sat 



6 

12 
15 

18 

20 
20 

25 
28 

3 

4 
12 
W 

16 
17 
19 
21 
24 
25 
26 
28 
31 

4 

II 

II 

I6-I8 



Jackson State 
Louisiana Tech 
Alcorn State 
Southeastern 
Miss. Valley State 
Grambling 
Southern 
Louisiana Tech 



Time 



Jackson. MS 

Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 

Hammond, LA 

Grambling, LA 
Grambling, LA 
Baton Rouge, LA 

Ruston, LA 



6:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
5:00 
7:00 
7:30 
7:00 



October 



Grambling 
Northeast 
Stephen F Austin 
McNeese 
Jackson State 
Nicholls 

Texas Arlington 
North Texas State 
Southern 
Southeastern 
Sam Houston 
Southwest Texas 
Northeast 



Natchitoches 
Monroe, LA 
Nacogdoches, TX 
Natchitoches 
Grambling, LA 
Thibodaux, LA 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 

Huntsville, TX 
San Marcos, TX 

Natchitoches 



November 



Nicholls 
Tulane 

Arkansas State 
Conference Tournament 



Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
Natchitoches 
San Marcos, TX 



7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 

12:00 
7:30 

7:00 
7:00 
7:00 
7:00 

ll:00 
3:30 
5:30 
TBA 



man year when she and departed 
senior Tanya Champagne shared the 
setter's position. Helping Sherrell 
might be senior Jill Jenkins or sopho- 
more Ladine Thomas, who will be 
entering her first full season follow- 
ing an injury delayed 1988 debut. 

McCalister is particularly excited 
by the new faces next to the NSU nets 
this season and with good reason. 
The new additions bring with them 
height, experience and power to the 
Lady Demon lineup. Renita Ellis, a 
transfer from San Joaquin Delta 
College in California, and high school 
teammate Kelly Banks will add much 
needed power to the front row. 

A taste of international flavor and 
experience will be added to the pro- 
gram via Glasgow, Scodand native 
Claire Gilmartin. Her international 
experience could make her an impor- 
tant figure in Lady Demon strategy. 

"Claire will have a big impact in 
our program," said McCalister. "She 
could potentially be the best player 
through our program." 

Coach McCalister is also pleased 
with the progress of incoming fresh- 
men Monica Matthieu, Kelly Fon- 
tenot, and Amy HaslitL "Monica, 
kelly, and Amy are all good hitters 
and will definitely see some playing 
time," he said. 

With the loss of five seniors, the 
Lady Demons will miss the experi- 
ence, but McCalister feels that this 
years team can handle that. He 
stressed the team concept as the for- 
.nulafora successful 1989 campaign. 



e) 

Game 

son 
jstaSt. 
ihristian 
irolina 
m U. 
i. State 
\ustin 
to. St. 
lova 

xiuisiana 

wba 

Austin 

msburg 

ralMo.St 

:egee 

es Madison 
Lson St. 
l.St. 
iphisSt. 
ate 



SPORTS DIRECTOR, DANKORN 

1989 Fall Semester - Sports Broadcast Schedule 



NSU 



NSU 



NSU 



;nt Services 
ISE. FL 33313 



SAVMaslerCartT 
$15 00 which is 
»d immediately 



Demon Football 




BROADCAST TIME 


Sat., Sept. 16 


vs. 


East Texas St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Sept. 23 


vs. 


McNeese St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Oct. 7 


vs. 


North Texas 


1:40 p.m. 


Thu., Nov. 9 


vs. 


Jackson St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Nov. 18 


vs. 


Stephen F. Austin 


6:40 p.m. 


Lady Demon Basketball 






Fri., Nov. 3 


vs. 


Austrailian Olympic 
Team (exhibition game) 


6:40 p.m. 


Demon Basketball 






Fri., Dec. 1 


vs. 


Grambling 


7:10 p.m. 


Mon., Dec. 4 


vs. 


Southern 


7:10 p.m. 



'SCORECARD" - Every weekday morning at 7:20 
"SCORECARD UPDATE" - Halftime and conclusion of broadcast games. 
"The COACH'S KORNER" - Prior to every home football game. 
[Doug Ireland's DEMON NOTES every Thursday) 



1989 NATIONAL FOOTBALL 
LEAGUE SCHEDULES 



AFC 

EAST CENTRAL WEST 



lay 




"Nslo Billi 

»< Mumi— 4;0O 
'I DENVER (Mon.>-»:<W 

U « Mo«|Of,_1 2 00 

1 *EW ENGLAND— 1:00- 
' "41 Inditnjpajit— 12.00 
LA. RAMS tMort.)— 9:00 
IE7S-1 00 
f " - -' 

1,1 

H 
H 



■• Aium*— 100 
WOlANArOLIS-1 00 
* Nr„ Eft«Und- 1:00 
CINCINNATI- H» 

J « te*|tl. IMon.t— A:00 

■ 'HW ORLEANS- I 00 
!'« S*n Enrico- !;O0 

'° 41 N.Y. |«it (S.O-1I 10 

ld i«n«pollm Colt* 

"SAN ERANCI3CO- 12:00 
"« LA. Hmt-IM 
"ATIANTA-12.-00 

iJfN.Y.lRRR-iaO 

' ■UFFAl.O-lfcM 
j! " °*n«-lM 

« GnciAnaii—1^0 
("NEW ENCUNO-1*0 

'«W. m i_, :t 

'<Hi,ll.l»-, ; 00 

v;". ins-«.-oo 

■? U N OIECO—1:00 
.I? N «* EnRUnd-l:00 
*?CUVELANO— 4*0 
^WAMl-lflO 

"N*. OrteAM- 12:00 

'j»mi Dolphin* 

."IfEAEO-Rao 

, , IfTS— 4:00 
. i? tio ««w>-12.*0 
^J^VEUND— I.O0 
,2. J Cw-iiwwii— 140 
2 C «EEN RAV-UKI 

""•.ei.i^m 

., w OlANAE , OElS-l:00 

" n nSRURCM-l:00 
■1rI<5?"" Olt- H:00 

(V * ENCEANO-»:O0 
)*? , '**4A.(xAi^l:00 
"«ANSA5Cirr-lK>0 

England Patriots 

nt*-' Iru-r*> 

1 <u :°0 
. ,*] •xll.lo-irOO 

,1 S "H'SION . t;RRI 

,2j * AWinij— | ;IM 

, tt ** iin Ei.nti^u— l oo 

• 1 t ! , " k ""l- J " 
■>lN, «'S-l:0O 

■ ii . Orleans — i :<ki 
KJ?'AI»-law 

• 111.-*- Lid.'^-^IW 
.U'^HIANAINIIIS-VOO 
. U * M, .mi— hm 

.1. T P,,Ii, *"rS-I:00 
A. rams . ni. 

C. V »'k J.t* 

. ,J7>UNAW)IIV-I.M 
h. ^ *AI(H RS (Mtm.)— 1:00 



Cincinnati Bengals 

S. 10 *t Chtt^KO-UriJC 
S. 17 PinSBUKCM-1:0O 

S. 25 CLEVELAND (Mon.)— 1 00 

O. 1 ji *i...jt C.ir-iMW 

O. ■ U Htifbutttr~\:00 

O. IS MIAMI— IM 

0.21 INDIANAPOUS-I.OO 

0.2S TAMPA IAY— 1:00 

N. S >l LA. Ht'mkrt- 1:00 

N. 13 tl Mouslon (Mon. >— 4.00 

N. 19 OfTROIT-1:00 

N.26 *i BuHalo-IAO 

D. 3 it CI*vcbnd-!:O0 

0. 10 StAmi— 1:00 

0. 17 HOUSTON— 1*0 

0. 2S *i Mmftnaii (Mon.)— «.O0 

Cloveland Browns 

S. 10 it Pai«i>u>gh-4:00 

S. 17 N.T. JfTS— 1^0 

S. 2S Jt C.n. ,muii (Mon.)— 9:00 

O. 1 DfNVH-1:00 

O. I M MUm*— 1:00 

0.1S riTTStUBCM— «.^0 

0.23 CMlCACO (Moo )— 9:00 

0.29 HOUSTON— 1:00 

n i n Tjmpj Ijt-100 

N. 12 M SciMlc— '.:OC 
N. 19 KANSAS CITY— 1:00 
N.23 al Detroit fTKjnki !2:J0 
D. 3 CINCINNATI— 1HW 

D. 10 M lod.jrupoiil— "1:00 

D. 17 MINNESOTA— 1:00 
D. 23 <M KowMon {<nt.h-7.0Q 

Houston Oilers 

S. 10 *t MiM*mxi~yOQ 

S. 17 al S*« 

S. 24 lUFT-ALO— 12:00 

0. 1 MIAMI- 12:00 

0. *' Nf. England— 1:00 

O. IS »■ Chicago— 12:00 

0.22 PITTS»U*CM— 12.-00 

0.29 al Clev^jfwJ— 100 

N. S DETROIT— 1 2 00 

N, 13 CINCINNATI (Mon.>— 0:00 

N. 19 LJV. HAIOEKS-3.00 

N.3t> at Kanui C*t»— 12:00 

O. 3 at Pill»liw«>— 1*0 

D. 10 TAMPA HAY— 12:00 

D. 17 at Cincinnati— UN 

D.23 CLE /I LAND tSai.I-7.-00 

Pittsburgh Stealers 

S. 10 CLEVELAND— 4*0 
S. 17 at Cincinruti— 1:00 
S. 24 MINNCSOIA-tiOO 
O. I at DRMrnit— 1*0 
(I. « « lisit 1NNAII - 1*1 

O. IS M ( trvi-timJ- 4 0*1 

U.22 al llotmon— 12:00 
(1.29 KANSAS rilY-llSS 
N. S al Denver— 2:00 
N. 12 CHIC ACt»— 1:00 
N. 19 NAN DUt.O- l (HI 
N. It. al Miami— 1*0 
D. 3 HOUSTON— 1:00 
U. 10 al N.Y. k«*— l:W 

I) 17 NfW TNC.I ANl>— laSS 

It. !4 4( I ......... Rj) - I (Ml 



Denver Broncos 

S. to KANSAS CITY-2*fl 

S. 10 at Sulfate lMo«J-9*0 

S. 24 LA. tAJD£KS-2:0O 

O. 1 al Cl*«fant*— 1*0 

O. • SAN DliCO— 2.00 

O. IS INDIANAPOLIS— 2:00 

0.22 at S«alt.*-1*<> 

0.29 PHILADELPHIA— 2*0 

N. S PinStU«CM-2:00 

N. 12 al Kama* CK)r-12:00 

N. 20 at WainteftOfl <Mon.>-9*0 

N. 2t> SEATTLE— 2*0 

D. 3 at LA. UioWt— 1*0 

D. 10 N.Y. CIANTS— 2:00 

D. 1* al Pho«fli« (Sal.)-2*0 

D.24 al Sa« Difto-l*0 

Kansas City Chiefs 

S. 10 al 0*n*et— 2:00 
S. 17 LA. SAtDEtS— 12*0 
S. 24 at San Di*»o— 1*0 
O. 1 CINCINNATI- 12:00 
O. t at Saalttt— 1*0 
O.IS al LA. Kaid>r*-1*0 
0.22 DALLAS— 12*0 
0.29 al PWabwnjh— 1*0 
N. 5 SEATTLE- 12*0 
N. 12 DfNVf 8-12:00 
N. 19 at CWvttan**— 1*0 
N.2* HOUSTON— 12*0 
D. I MIAMI— 12*0 
0. 10 at Cr«*n tar— 12*0 
0.17 SAN D1£CO-12*0 

D.24 at M.jm.— 1:00 



Los 

S. 10 

S. 17 
S. 24 1 



kaJEalj*. 



— 1:00 
FRANCISCO— 4:00 

fnnland— t:Otl 
«-l:00 

1 Junta- i:oo 

*• Dicj^i.oo 
llllJltCH-l:00 
1:00 

.1— 12:111 



.1 



P9itAE^ 



Angalos Raiders 

SAN DIEGO- 1:00 
. al Kanaaf CeIt-U:O0 
4 al Omitr— 2*0 
O. f SEATTLE— 1.-00 
O. 9 at N.Y. »«* (iMoft.)— 9:00 
O.IS KANSAS CITY— 1*0 
0.22 at Philadelphia— 1:00 
0.29 WASHINCTON— 1*0 
N. S CINCINNATI— 1*0 
N. 12 at San Dirto— 5:00 
N. 19 at Houtton— 3*0 
N.2*> NEW ENGLAND— 1:00 
D. 3 DENVEK-1*0 
D. 10 PHOENIX— 1:00 
D. 17 at Seatlte— 5*0 
D.24 at N.Y. Giant*— 1:00 

Ban Diogo Chargers 

S. 10 al LA. Raidcf*-t:00 
S. 17 HOUSTON— 1*0 
S. 24 KANSAS CI FY -1:00 
O. 1 at Phnenia— 1*0 
tt. ■ al l»e.™«— »:»» 
O. IS MAI llt-l.-UU 

0.22 N.Y. CIANTS — aM 
O. J9 at Seattle— bM 
N. S PIIILALMlPMIA-l:O0 
N. 12 LA. tAIDTtS— 5:00 
N 19 at rtnU«.j|h— i«o 
N. 2k at InJianapoli*— 1:00 
D. J N.Y. JETS-1*0 
D. 10 al Wathinitton-1:00 
O. 17 al Kan^ Ci1 T -12:00 
II. 14 IHNVII-htW 

Seattle Beahawhs 

J. 10 al Pl.lla.leli»iaa-4:00 

V IT PtH>INI« — 1:00 

S. i4 al New Cn»U«*— 1:00 

O. I al LA. t M ktn llSS 

(>. n KANSAS CUT- 1:00 

0. 15 at San DIlBO IwW 

0.22 DINVEK— 1:00 

0.2H SAN DtEGO—l*0 

N. S al Kama* CilT-I2:00 

N. 12 Cl(VELANt>-l*0 

N. 19 al N.Y. C.ianti— 4:00 

N.lb al Denw— 2:00 

D. 4 BUf FAlO (Mon.h- 4:00 

O. 10 al Cintinnali-1:00 

I). 17 LA. BAI»tKS-S:tW 

0.33 WASHINGTON (Sat.)-1:00 



NFC 

EAST CENTRAL WEST 



Dallas Cowboys 



S. 10 
S- 17 
S 34 
O. 1 
O I 
O. IS 
0.71 
0.29 
N. 5 

Mr 12 
N. 19 
N.23 
D. 3 
D. 10 
0. It 
D 24 



at New Of lean*- 12*0 
at Allan! a— 1*0 
WASHINGTON — 1 2*0 
N.Y. CIANTS— 1*0 
at Green Sar— 12.-00 
SAN FtANO SCO— 12.00 
al Kamaa Otf— U.-00 
PHOENIX— 11*0 
al With. r>f1 on— 0:00 
at Phow«ii-2*0 
MIAMI— 12*0 
PMILAOELPHW tThantaJ-3*0 
LA. fcAMS— 12*0 
ai Ph.Ud*HpMa— 1*0 
al N.Y. GUnt* (Sat>— 12 JO 
CKEEN KAY— 1 2.-00 



Chicago Bears 



CINC1NNATT-12:00 
MINNESOTA- 3:00 
al DetroH— IsSt 
PHILADELPHIA 9 
at Tampa Sar— 1*0 
HOUSTON— 1 2.00 
at CWveiand (MonJ-fsM 
LA. RAMS— 12*0 
al Creen Kay— 12 00 
at Pitlibiarth— 1.*0 
TAMPA IAY — 12*0 
at WaaMnfloa— 44S 
at Mlnnatnta— 7*» 
DtTtOIT— 12*0 
CKEEN IAY— 12 00 



Atlanta Falcons 

S. tO LA. KAMS- 1 :0O 

i. 17 DALLAS— 1*0 

S. 24 at lnd»ana»oH» 12*0 

O, 1 CnM> Sa r at MBw^lSaOS 

O. S at LA. Ranw— 1*0 

O. IS NEW ENGLAND— 1»M 

0.22 at Phoeni«-1*0 

0.29 at New OH.tan*— 12*0 

N. I lUFfALO— 1*0 

N. 13 u San Franctoco— 1 *0 

N. 19 NEW OK LEANS— 1*0 

KM at N.Y. tela— 1*0 

D. 3 SAN ntANOSCO— 1M 

0. 10 at KltwiBBta 12aSS 

0. 17 WASH IMC TON— **• 

D.24 DETKOtT— hM 



Now York Giants 

S. 11 at WarfiWton tMon>-9*0 

S. 17 DETROIT-**© 

S 24 PHOENU-1*0 

O. 1 at Dalla*— 3.00 

O. • at PKUvMphla— 1*0 

0.1S WASHINCTON— 1*0 

0.22 at Sa« Dtefn— 1*0 

0. 30 MINNESOTA (Mon.}-9*0 

N. S at Pho*™«- 2-&0 

N . 12 at LA. Rani 1*0 

N. 19 SCATTU— «*• 

N.27 al Sa» Etancto t>tonj-t*0 

D. 3 PHILADELPHIA— liOO 

D. 10 at Denver— 2*0 

O. It DALLAS (SaO— 12:34 

D.24 LA, RAJOERS-1*0 

Philadelphia Esglss 

S. 10 SEATTU-4*0 

S. 17 at Waankifion— 1i<0 

S. 24 SAN FRANCISCO— 1*0 

O. 2 at CMcaco tMon>-«*0 

O. • N.Y. GIANTS— 1*0 

O.IS at Phoenii— 1*0 

0.22 LA. RAIDERS— 1*0 

0.29 at Denver— 2*0 

N. 5 at San Dtefo— 1*0 

N.12 WASHINCTON— 1 *0 

N. 19 MINNESOTA— 1*0 

N. 23 al Dalla* (Thanlu.}-3*0 

O. 3 at N.Y. Giant*— 1*0 

D. 10 DALLAS— 1*0 

D. It at New Oriean* l>*onj-0*0 

D. 24 PHOENIX- 1*0 

Phoenix Cardinals 

S. 10 al Drlroit-l*0 
S. 17 at Seattle- 1*0 
S. 24 at N.Y. Ciant*-1.*0 
O. 1 SAN DIEGO— 1*0 

fX S al Wa*hn»|ttnn— 4iOO 
O. IS PIHLAIHLPtllA— 1*0 
0.22 ATLANTA— 1*0 
0.24 al OaUaa— 12:00 
N. S N.Y. GIANTS— 2:00 
N. 13 DALLAS— 2:00 
N. 19 at LA. Santa- 1*0 
N. 24 TAMPA SAY-2.00 
I). 3 WASHINCTON— 2:00 
P. 10 at LA. Rai«le»»— 1:00 
I). 14 OCNVfR (Sat.)— 2*0 
IK 34 at I " 



Dstrolt Lions 



S. 10 
S. 17 
S. 24 
O. I 

o. ■ 

0.15 
O. 21 
O. 29 

N. I 

N. 12 
N. 19 
N. 23 
J 

0. 10 

D. 17 
D.24 



PHOENU-lrOO 
al N.Y. CUM* 4*0 
CHICACO— 1*0 
PITTSSURGH— 1*0 



at Tampa lay— 1:00 
MINNESOTA— 1*0 
Crwm Sar *< mnw.-1J.-00 
at Houaton— 12 00 
GREEN BAY— 1*0 
at Cincinnati— 1*0 
CLEVELAND I7>wnta>-12i30 
NEW OR LEANS— 1 sOO 
al Owe afo— 1240 
TAMPA SAY— 1*0 
al AtLanta—l.-OO 



k 10 

L 17 
5. 24 

a i 
a • 

0.1* 
0.22 
0.29 
N. S 
N. 12 
Nil 
N.2* 

a s 
an 

D.17 
D.24 



Angeles Rams 

at Atlanta-las 
INDIAN APOUS— M| 
CREEN SAY— 1SS 
at San ftanclxo— l*f 
ATLANTA— 1*0 
at KwHate (Mo*O-9*0 
NEW ORLEANS— 1*0 
at CMcafo— 11*0 
at Minnaaota— 11*0 
N.Y. GIANTS— 1*0 
PHOENIX— 1*00 
at Nam GVitant— 7iM 
at Oalla*— 12*0 
SAN FRANOSCO 
N.Y. JETS— 1*0 

ai New lajaai ta» 



Green Bay Packers 

S. 10 TAMPA IAY- 11*0 
S. 17 NEW OR LEANS- 1240 
S. 24 at LA. Ran»a— 1*0 

ATLANTA m M*W— 12*0 
DALLAS— 12*0 
at Mlnnmota— 12*0 

Miami 1*0 
DETROIT at Mifw — 12*0 
CHICAGO— 12*0 
>t Del row— 1*0 
al San Franckc»— 1*0 
MINNESOTA al Milw,— 11*1 
al Tampa Sar— 1*0 
KANSAS O rr- 11:00 
at Chicaso— 12*0 
12*0 



a s i 

0.15 I 
0.22 i 
0. 29 I 
N. S I 
N. 12 I 
N. 19 I 
N. 24 I 
D. 2 i 
D.10 I 
0.17 i 
D.24 t 



Minnesota Vikings 

S. 10 HOUSTONK3*0 

S. 17 at Owcato-3*0 

S. 24 at PHtttJwrfn— 1*0 

O. 1 TAMPA IAY— 1 2*0 

O. S DfTSOtT— 12*0 

O. IS GRttN IAY - 12,00 

0.22 ai Detroit— 1*0 

0.30 al N T. Giant* (MtnV>— 9*0 

N. 5 LA. RAMS— 12*0 

N. 12 at Tampa Bay— 1:00 

N. 19 ai PlWL«fcrlphU- 1 ; «0 

N. 24 Green lar al Milw.— 12*0 

D. 1 CHICAGO— 7*0 

D. 10 ATLANTA— 12*0 

0. 17 al CW-*e!am«— 1*0 

U.29 CINCINNATI SBBftSwi 4*0 



New Orleans Balnts 

S. 10 DALLAS- 1 2*0 
S. 17 at Crew Sar— 12*0 
S. 24 at Tampa •*>— 1*0 
O. 1 WASHINCTON— 12*0 
O. S al San Francwca— 1*M 
0.15 N.Y. |ETS— 3*0 

0. 22 at LA. Ranaa— 1*0 
aM ATLANTA— 12*0 

N. 4 SAN FRANOSCO OAn^-OaOO 

N.12 at Now En*jl*»wl 1*0 

H. 19 at Atlanta— 1*0 

N.24 LA, RAMI— 7*0 

D. 3 * D«trolt— 1*0 

D. IS at S«Pla*9— 1*0 

ail PHILADELPHIA (MonJ StOO 

a 24 iNOtANAPCHiS— 11*0 

8am Francisco 49ers 

S. 10 ai 1m»in*4)QlW-12*0 

1. 17 at Tampa Sar— 4:00 
S. 2t at PhitaiMpMa-l*S 
a 1 LA. RAMS— 1*0 

a I NfW ORLEANS— 1*t0 
O. II ii llwHaa— 12*0 
0.22 NEW ENGLAND— 1*0 
O.I9 * N.Y. ktt—t.OO 
N. fc at New Orteant l>taQ 1*0 
N. 12 ATLANTA— 1*0 
N. 19 CUCN IAY— 1*0 
N. 27 N.Y. CIANTS IMaeJ 4*0 
O. 1 tt Atlanta— 1*0 
0. 11 at LA Ran** (M 
D. 17 SUFFALO— 1*0 
D.24 CHICAGO— 1.00 



Washington Retlsklns Tsmps Bay Duoosnsert 



II N.Y. GIANTS (A4an.)-9*0 
I IT PIIHADflPIIIA-liOO 
, 24 ,1 l)j!lii-W:0« 
). 1 al New Orleaiw— 12*0 
i, I PIH2ENIX— 4:00 
1.15 at N.Y. Giant*— 1:00 
3.22 TAMPA SAY-1*0 
>. 29 al LA Raider*— 1:00 
I 5 DALLAS— S:00 
i 12 al Philadelphia- 1*0 
*. 20 DENVER (MonJ— 9:00 
I. 24 CHICACO— 4:00 
). 3 al Phoenit— 2:00 
>. 10 SAN DIECO-1.00 
) 17 at Atlanta— 4*0 
). 23 at Seattle (SalJ-l:00 



S. 10 
I. 17 
S. 24 
O. 1 

o. • 

O.IS 
0.23 
0.29 
N. S 
N. 12 
N.19 
N.24 
D. 3 
D. 10 
D.17 
0.24 



al Green Bar-11>00 
SAN FRANCISCO— 4*0 
NEW ORLEANS— 1*0 
at Miiw»ota— 13*0 
CHICAGO— 1*0 
DETROIT— 1*0 
ii Washington— 1*0 

at Cincinnati— 1:00 

CLEVELAND— 1*0 
MINNESOTA— 1*0 
al Chicago— 12*0 
al Phoenii— 1*0 
GREEN IAY— 1:00 
al Houfion— 12*0 
at Detroit— 1*0 
PITTSSURGH— 1*0 



Family Day Schedule 

September 23, 1989 

10 a.m. -4 p.m Registration in the Student Union. Free tickets 

for football game and family meal at Iberville. 

10 a.m. -12 noon Meet with Academic Department Heads in the 

President's Room, NSU Student Union. 

10 a. in Scramble Golf Tournament at Northwestern ' s 

Recreation Complex. 

10 a.m. -2 p.m Sailing, canoeing at Chaplin's Lake. 

3 p.m. -4 p.m Reception at President's Home. 

3 p.m. -6 p.m Tailgate Party in East Coliseum parking lot. 

5:30 p.m. -6:30 p.m Family Day meal at Iberville Dining Hall. 

6:30 p.m Pre-Game Activities, Turpin Stadium. 

7 p.m Football Game, NSU vs McNeese. 



Domino's teams up with Demons 



NATCHITOCHES— Entries are 
being accepted for the Domino's- 
Demon Hoopla '89, a 3 on 3 basket- 
ball tournament SepL 22-23 in Prather 
Coliseum at Northwestern State. 

Every participant receives an of- 
ficial tournament T-shirt and two 
general admission tickets to the 
Northwestern-McNeese football 
game on Sept. 23. 

Competition in men's and 
women's divisions will be double- 
elimination. The top three teams in 
each division receive individual 
awards. Entry blanks are available in 
the Natchitoches area at Domino's 
Pizza stores, Peoples Bank, KZBL 
Radio, the Traber Agency and Dan- 
nie Collins Real Estate. In Many, 
entry blanks are available at Julian 
Foy Motors and Buddy Wood State 
Farm Insurance. 

In Alexandria, entry outlets are all 
Domino's Pizza stores, the YMCA, 
The Courtyard Health and Racquet 
Club and Peoples Bank. 

In Shreveport, entry blanks are 
availableatallDomino'sPizzaStores, 



all YMCA's, Fitness Plus, Peoples 
Bank, Sports City and Superior Bar 
and Grill. 



Participants must be at least 15 
years old. for more information, call 
Bob Morrow at 357-8277. 



Canoe Shed Workers Needed 

The Lesisure Activities Department is seeking individuauls qualified 
to lifeguard the Chaplin's Lake Area from 2:30pm-5:30pm Monday 

through Thursday and the weekend from 2:30pm-5:30pm. 
Individuals must have a valid Water Safety Instructors or Advanced 
Lifesave certification. 
Until we have sufficient supervision of the Lake area, the Canoe 
Shed, with its canoes, pedal boats, sailboats and windsurfers will 

be closed. 

Any interested qualified individuals please contact the Leisure 
Activities office in the IM/Rec building or call 357-5461 



19,278 to choose from — all subjects 

Order Catalog Today with Visa/MC or COD 

800-351-0222 

In Calif. (213M77.8226 
Or, rush $2.00 to: Research Assistance 

1 1322 Idaho Ave. #206-SN. Los Angeles, CA 90025 
Custom research also available— all levels 



COLLEGE/CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE 

EARN TOP $. FLEXIBLE HOURS. FUN. 
ENJOYABLE. REWARDING. GROSS UP TO 
$20,000 PER YEAR BY HELPING FRIENDS 
RECEIVE GRANTS/SCHOLARSHIPS. FOR 

INFO PLEASE CALL: (2 1 3) 967-2 11 5. 



All limes /e»cj/. All jml-s Sunrity unless tinted otherwise. 



ATTENTION: EARN MONEY 
READING BOOKS! 
$32,000/year income 
potential. 
Details. (1) 602-838-8885 
Ext. Bk 4920 



ATLANTIC OCEAN UVING 
Nanny/Chlldcare positions available. 
Full-time live In situations with families In the 
BOSTON area. Includes room and board, 
automobile, insurance. Salary range from $150 to 
$300per week. Great way to experience Boston 
families, culture, history and beaches. Call or 
write THE HILPING HAND, WC. 25 WEST 
STREET, BEVERYLY FARMS. MA 01915. 

1-800-35E3-3422. 



BODY 



Antoon's Liquor Specials 

Tuesday, September 5th 
Beer Bust $3 9p.m.-12a.m. 

Student Body Specials 
Wednesday, September 6th 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks»Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night - No Cover 
500 Draft 9p.m.- 12p.m. 

Thursday, September 7th 
Beer Bust $3.00 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 
Bar Drinks $1.50 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

Friday & Saturday, Sept. 8th & 9th 
500 Draft 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 
$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-12:00a.m. 



Where in Natchitoches Can You Get: 



Calzones? 
Lasagna? 
Manicotti? 
Great Desserts? 



nd Street Pizza 

At the corner of 2nd Street and College Ave. 



More Than Just Pizza. 
More Coming Soon!!! 



September 5, 1989 



Page ] 





We not only give you the money for college, but the time to go. 



PAID COLLEGE TUITION: In the Louisiana Army National Guard you can receive 
PAID TUITION at any state funded college, university or vocational/technical school for 5 
YEARS or a Bachelors degree, whichever comes first. 

NEW GI BILL: The new Educational Assistance Program provides up to $140.00 a month 
for 36 college months, paid directly to you. 

PART-TIME JOB: In the Louisiana Army National Guard, you'll train one weekend a 
month and two weeks each summer after basic and Advanced Training. The pay is great and 
so are the benefits. 



YOU MAY QUALIFY FOR OTHER EDUCATIONAL AND FINANCIAL 
BENEFITS AVAILABLE THROUGH THE LOUISIANA 
ARMY NATIONAL GUARD, SO STOP 
LOOKING AND CALL NOW! 
TOLL FREE 1-800-442-2751 



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SFC NORMAN HICKS (318) 357-8904 



Current Sauce 



jne 78, Number 7 



Northwestern State University 



September 12, 1989 



News Briefs 



impus 
ita Sigma 

Eta Sigma will meet on 
nber 21 at 1 1:00am in room 
|fKyserHall. 

vf Scramble 

c Natchitoches Jaycees are 
'ng a golf scramble this Satur- 
' ttheRecreation Complex. Tee- 
,, at 10:00. There are 18 holes 
man teams. The entry fee 
,00 per person. The money 
towards the Ducks Unlim- 
anquet this fall. For more in- 
tion contact Dwane Mitchell 
12-8962, the Recreation Com- 
orTrey Bobo at 357-8838. 



ncial Aid 

ective September 8, 1989, 
erry Faust, Mr. Gil Gilson 
s. Diane Blake will see stu- 
at the following times only, 
lintments are encouraged but 
iquired. Thursday — 10:00 am 
:00 pm, 1:00 am to 3:00 pm. 
y— Not available. Monday — 
am to 12:00 pm, 1:00pm to 
jm. Tuesday — 10:00am to 
)pm, 1:00pm to 3:00pm. 
Iiesday— 10:00am to 12:00pm 
bust and Ms. Blake), 1:00pm 
m (Mr. Faust and Ms. 
j). Mr. Gilson works the Shre- 
t-Nursing Campus on Wed- 
lys. 

lis temporary restricted sched- 
necessary because of the large 
ne of Pell Grants and Student 
that must be processed. We 
» processing loans and grants 
i we are not seeing students, 
ents will be contacted when 
Pell Grants and/or student 
s) have been processed. 

la Tau Delta 

e English Honorary Frater- 
Sigma Tau Delta, will be 
ng September 12 at 11:30 in 
r3l6-A. 

le organization is open to all 
ih majors and minors, Eng- 
d. majors, or other interested 
ns. 

i will be planning the upcom- 
11 schedule of events. 



)on't forget about the get-to- 
er on Sunday, Sept. 17 after 
pm mass. Try to come and join 
fun. We will have a list of the 
toning events. 



>00p 
Jt).\ 



Team 

* NSU Baseball Team is in 
°f a manager. Anyone inter- 
should see Coach Wells in 
e ld House. 

toesick Rap Group 

you're feeling lonely, miss 
family, and/ or haven't made 
"ends yet - attend the home- 
■ap group Thursday, Sept. 28. 

be at 1 1 :00 am in 401 Keyser 
Come share your feelings in a 
'that understands and take the 
"unity to make new friends, 
•sored by Student Support Serv- 
^ary Nour facilitator. 



Campus 
PRSSA 

PRSSA meeting on September 
19at 11:00am in room 106ofKyser 
Hall. 

Purple Jackets 

There is a meeting today at 
5:00pm in the 3rd floor Student 
Union. All members must attend. 

Le Cercle Francais 

Are you tired of being told that 
you lack culture, sophistication, or 
"depth"? If so, join Le Cercle 
Francais— NSU'sFrenchClub. We 
offer you an opportunity to get 
exposed to the glories of French 
culture and civilization. 

In case you think that we are just 
a group of bores interested only in 
lectures, exhibitions, French lan- 
guage and tutoring, we are not! We 
enjoy travel to various Cajun festi- 
vals throughout Louisiana, mov- 
ies, picnics, parties, games and 
many other entertaining activities 
which join us as a group of real 
friends. If you are merely search- 
ing for something to add to your 
resume^ Le Cercle Francais is not 
for you. 

Our next meeting will be on 
Thursday, Sept. 14, at 5p.m., in 
Room 312 of the Student Union. 

Support Group 

The members of the support 
group for non-traditional students 
are hosting an open house for all 
NSU non-traditional students. Cof- 
fee will be available and members 
will provide homemade goodies to 
eat. Everyone is welcome! Tues- 
day, September 19 at 11:00 am in 
401 Keyser Hall. 

Stress Management Work- 
shop 

Do you have a spouse, 2 kids, a 
dog, 2 cats, 3 goldfish, and 1 ham- 
ster? If so, you'reprobably an aver- 
age American household, but I bet 
you wish you had some time to 
yourself. 

Do you spend hours faithfully 
studying for your courses, spend 
time talking with troubled friends, 
and then spend the rest of your time 
participating in various school ac- 
tivities? You probably wish some- 
one had the time to listen to you and 
could relax and "let your hair down." 

When your life button is pressed 
for "full speed" and you know it's 
time to slow down but you don't 
know how - attend our workshop on 
stress and leam effective techniques 
for handling stress. Learn it's O.K. 
to be "selfish" sometimes and (a) be 
by yourself, (b) take time to relax, 
(c) to be average and not perfect. 

The workshop will be presented 
Thursday, Sept. 21 at 11:00 am at 
401 Keyser Hall. Sponsored by 
Student Support Services, Mary 
Nour presenter. 

There will be a small panel of 
students participating in the work- 
shop, to answer questions on how 
they handled certain situations and 
how they've overcome stressful 
periods in their life. 



Don't forget the pep rally at noon 
riday, September 15, in front of 
he Student Union. Come out 
nd support the team against 
ast Texas State! 



Faculty and staff yearbook pictures 
"ill be taken September 19, 20, and 21 
r om 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m., and 1 p.m. to 4 
^-m. in room 113 of Kyser Hall. No 
Ppointment necessary. 



Bailey to appear at Northwestern 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

On Thursday, September 14 
world famous singer and actress 
Pearl Bailey will appear at North- 
western State University in lecture 
and concert presentations. 

Bailey , 7 1 , will appear under the 
sponsorship of the NSU Cultural 
Events Series and the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphony Society. 
She is a Medal of Freedom recipient 
and she has been a four-time dele- 
gate to the U. S. Mission in the 
United Nations General Assembly. 

She will start her visit at North- 
western with a distinguished lec- 
ture series address at 1 1:00 a.m. in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium of the A. 
A. Fredericks Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts Center. This "Lecture with 
Pearl " is free and open to the pub- 
lic. 

• A concert featuring Miss Bailey 
will be held Thursday night at 8:00 
in Prather Coliseum. A quartet 
headed by Louie Bellson, her hus- 
band of 37 years, will be perform- 
ing with her. 

General admission tickets for the 
concert will be $5 for the coliseum's 
bleacher sections and $10 for floor 
seating. All general admission tick- 
ets must be purchased at the 
coliseum's box office the night of 



the concert, as there will not be any 
advance sale of general admission 
tickets. 

The Natchitoches - Northwest- 
em Symphony Society will have 
ninety tables available for reserva- 
tions by symphony society mem- 
bers and the public. Symphony 
society members will be given first 
priority before table reservations 
are opened to the public on a first 
come, first serve basis. 

Table prices, which include uck- 
ets to the concert, are $ 1 00 for tables 
with eight seats and $ 125 for tables 
with 10 seats. Tables may be re- 
served by calling (3 1 8) 3 57-4522 or 
visiting the office of the Depart- 
ment of Performing Arts at NSU. 

Pearl Bailey spent several years 
on the Broadway stage, performing 
in such shows as House of Flowers 
and Hello, Dolly!. She has ap- 
peared in many motion pictures 
including That Certain Feeling, 
Porgy and Bess and All the Fine 
Young Cannibals. 

Bailey is also a successful au- 
thor and she is currently on a tour of 
cities nationwide to promote Be- 
tween You and Me: Loving Remi- 
niscences, her autobiography which 
will be released by Doubleday Sept. 
29. 




Pearl Bailey, renowned singer and actress, will appear 
in speaking and concert presentations at NSU on Thurs- 
day, September 14. 



SGA proposes ballot for fall election 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

The Student Government Asso- 
ciation has announced the proposed 
ballot for the 1 989 fall election to be 
held on Wednesday, September 20. 
Positions to be voted on are Mr. and 
Miss NSU, Homecoming and State 
Fair Courts, two senators from each 
class, two senators-at-large, and 
Vice-President. 

On the ballot for Mr. NSU are 
Chris Carter, Scott Davis, Joe Eng- 
lish, Allen Evans, Adrian Howard, 
Winston Howard, and Brian Meaux. 
Candidates for the honorary posi- 
tion must have a 2.0 GPA, be in 
good academic standing with the 
university, and be a first semester 
senior. Students are to vote for one 
out of the six. 

Chandra Blackston, Dayna 



Dooley, Melissa Frank, Lee Mcln- 
tyre, Laura Willis, Cindy Wilson, 
and Kim Wilson are nominated for 
Miss NSU. The criteria for this 
position are the same as for Mr. 
NSU. Students are to vote for one 
out of the six. 

In the running for SGA Vice- 
President is Bill Johnson and David 
Wolfe. On the ballot for the two 
senator-at-large positions are Scott 
Andrews, Kim Dowden, Brandt M. 
Lorio, Steve McGovern, Clay 
Robinson, and Melissa Womack. 
Students are to vote for only one 
candidate in the vice-president race 
and for two senators-at-large. 

Class senator nominations are 
as follows: Leslie Blake, Nevel 
Keo Ehrhardt, Chad Melancon, 
Calvin Southard, and Philip B. 
Wolfe — freshman senator candi- 



dates; Shelly Benson, Marcus Foote, 
Ashley Knotts, and Robert A. Stroud 
II — sophomore senator candidates; 
Todd Allen, Kirk Long, and Sheila 
Sampite — junior senator candi- 
dates. Students are to vote for two 
nominees in each class division. 

Senior senators by acclamation 
are Allen Evans and Cindy Wilson. 

There are 26 nominees on the 
ballot for Homecoming Court. They 
are: Janelle Ainsworth, Dana Bell, 
Shelly Benson, Babette Brown, 
Brenda Buckley, Stephanie Causey, 
Marlene Canfield, Michelle Chap- 
pell, Christi Cloutier, Lola Davis, 
Tina Dutile, Karen Engeron, Leah 
Ann Hennigan, Helen Kennedy, 
Lisa Lukowski, Stacy Malm ay, 
Elizabeth McDavid, Janice Miller, 



Keri Moses, Sheila Sampite, Anne 
Marie Schneider, Valerie Reed, Zoe 
Tuma, Pam Vallien, Katie Whitten, 
and Yolanda Williams. Students 
are to vote for ten of the women 
nominated. 

Nominees for State Fair Court 
include: Cindy Bethel, Liz Bon- 
nette, Beth Bowman, Christi Brown, 
Kim Browning, Stacie Cleveland, 
Terri Crumpton, Dayna Dooley, 
Lynne Dyson, Sherry Farley, 
Melissa Frank, Michelle Hood, 
Jennifer Hunter, Elizabeth Lindner, 
Holley Methvin, Janet Miller, 
Tammie Nolen, Becky Ricks, Sarah 
Robinson, Robin Thibodeaux, Jen- 
nifer Walsh, Lockey Whitaker, 
Laura Willis, Cindy Wilson, and 
Katherine Wilson. Students are to 
vote for ten of the 25 candidates. 



SAB President has positive outlook 



By CANDACE POLLOCK 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activities Board 
(SAB) is the organization on cam- 
pus that is designed to promote and 
organize campus activities for the 



students to keep college life as 
wholesome and fun as possible. 

The president of SAB, Darryl 
Willis, is working to make this year's 
organization one of the best. "As far 




Photo by Robert Allen 

Darryl Willis, a junior in the Louisiana Scholars' Col- 
lege, is looking forward to a great year as the "coordina- 
tor" of the 1989-1990 SAB. 



as this year is concerned, one thing 
I want to do is start with the board it- 
self. In order to promote better 
activities from the persons working 
on the board, I want to be more 
encouraging and attentive to others. 
Being president is rather stressful 
because even though the SAB is 
running well, there are many things 
that can be changed to make it bet- 
ter. Such things as keeping accu- 
rate records and rebuilding the com- 
mittee system would make the SAB 
a more professional board and one 
that caters to the students." 

One thing the SAB is working 
on is changing Welcome Week. 
Says Willis, "Welcome Week has 
not been too successful in the past 
because of the hectic registration 
process and the weariness of the 
students. I've spent a lot of time 
talking to other Louisiana universi- 
ties about what they do for Wel- 
come Week. My discussions with 
them will help me decide whether 
to improve Welcome Week, leave 
it the way it is, or abolish it com- 
pletely." 

As far as the campus is con- 
cerned, Willis plans to publicize 
SAB more and allow the students to 
see that SAB is here. "I would like 
to add a personal touch to the or- 
ganization by sending birthday cards 
to the students and/or Christmas 
cards to the faculty and staff. That 
way when SAB is mentioned, people 



will say 'Hey, they sent me a birth- 
day card' or 'Hey, they sent me a 
Christmas card'." 

This is Willis ' s first year as presi- 
dent. His basic job is to oversee all 
of the SAB meetings; to assist the 
vice president; organize the com- 
mittee system; and to make sure 
that each committee (there are 
seven) is functioning properly and 
that each committee chairperson is 
doing their job. 

"I love it!" he exclaims. "My 
main task is to find out what the 
students want. There are seven 'rep- 
resentatives at large' who represent 
the students and collect their opin- 
ions. Polling will also be planned to 
find out more about the students' 
tastes." 

SAB is trying to reach the stu- 
dents and get them involved in the 
community. The organization will 
start a gradual rebuilding process 
which will begin this year and con- 
tinue for years to come. And they 
need all of Northwestern's support. 

Willis refers to himself as a co- 
ordinator rather than a president. "I 
really hate the term 'president.' It 
seems so remote, as if that person is 
standing out away from the group. I 
want to have as much interaction 
with the committees as possible. 
That's what is important to me. Not 
just sitting behind a big desk and 
doing whatever, but being involved 
and getting things done." 



Page 2 



September 12, lgeptem 




Our Opinion 



Demon's Advocate 

Damian D. Domingue 




Haute monde should be a legal 
term. For the uni-lingual audience, 
that's the French phrase for "fash- 
ionable world." In my tenacious 
search for the mod, one day this 
week, I stationed myself in the 
Union to observe students' mode of 
dress. Callmeafashionophile. My 
inquest: to discover if our hamlet is 
even within the same solar system 
of haute monde. I came, I saw, I got 
ill. Before I appear prematurely 
precipitant, consider a scant collec- 
tion of the "fashion incidents" I 
witnessed. Scene of the crime: 
Sylvan Friedman Student Union. 

I watched a large-haired female 
exit the cafe and immediately 
charged her with attempted wear- 
ing of Dirty Dancing jeans in a 
manner of suspect fashion. Why 
would anyone, unless under the 
threat of nuclear holocaust, will- 
ingly select these as a fashion op- 
tion? Cutoffs have always come, 
and gone to our enchantment, in 
faddish cycles. However, I see no 
merit whatsoever in cuffed, ber- 
muda-length blue jeans. Am I 
missing something? 

Could it be that those who attire 
themselves as such are trying to 
imitate, or mock, Patrick Swazye 
and Jennifer Grey? It's said that 
imitation is the most sincere form of 
flattery . . .scared yet? Perhaps these 
misfits think that by dressing like 
them, they will achieve cool status 
equivalent to Swazye & Grey. I 
think I'm going to throw up. "Take 
those pants off!" I yearned to yell, 
but refrained at the risk of sounding 
perverse. I wanted to shuck those 
bermudas off her buttocks right 
there. 

Follow the simple rule noted in 



the 1981 December (page 119) is- 
sue of Harper's Bazaar to avoid 
such future embarrassment Itstates: 
"It is in the wisest fashion con- 
science not to don any trend made 
popular by film or folklore dealing 
with dance instructors and unwanted 
pregnancy." 

I also viewed several individu- 
als wearing bandanas on their heads 
in the likeness of a shower cap. 
After inquiry, I was informed that 
these were called "Doo-rags". I 
am confused as to the etimology of 
this word. The "rag" part is obvi- 
ous, but what about the "Doo"? 
What precisely does it "doo"? It 
stems from, I suspect, the word 
"hair-doo", yet after wearing one, I 
also suspect that your hair "doesn ' t". 
I can imagine no purpose for this 
fatuous fad, and believe the general 
consensus is that they look ridicu- 
lous. 

I proceeded downstairs to the 
bookstore to see other atrocities I 
might attend. Indeed, I discovered 
that Beau Brummel himself attends 
Northwestern. A charming indi- 
vidual, clad in black parachute pants 
and a t-shirt stating his philosophy: 
"Keep On Trucking", he was the 
epitome of nattiness. He made two 
petit errors. 

Firstly, parachute pants arc only 
in fashion if the wearer/victim plans 
to attempt a 20,000 foot jump, or 
intends to kill himself, in which 
case anything is suitable and high 
fashion experts will rejoice regard- 
less. 

Secondly, t-shirts embellished 
with metallic decals displaying 
sophomoric sayings like "I'm With 
Stupid," "Foxy Lady," and 
"Where's the Beef?" are no longer 



in style. In fact, I don't recall that 
they ever were. 

Finally, for individuals stuck in 
the "I'd like to be a fashion plate but 
don't know where to start" syn- 
drome, I have included some addi- 
tional should-be legal terms. In- 
spired by my observations, they 
should appropriately outline the 
gravest of fashion faux pas. 

• E Bracletus Frienditis: What 
are these ridiculous pieces of twine 
that people wrap around their wrists? 
What next? Friendship belts? 
Friendship suspenders? Macrame' 
is better left for hanging plants. 

• Bodygloverum non Atheleticus: 
Make no mistake, the only accept- 
able usage of these fluorescent 
"biking pants" are if you actually 
intend to cycle. They are not to be 
worn as everyday wear in that they 
score negatively on the fashion at- 
tractiveness scale. The only other 
probable case is if you are Eddie 
Van Halen, a distinction few of us 
share. 

• Quo Aereoartis: Airbrushed 
apparel is in strict conflict of Fash- 
ion Commandment 116 : Never 
wear anything purchased in Flor- 
ida. It is a virtual Fashion-Sodom 
and Gomorrah. 

• Non polyesteria: Don't wear 
anything that doesn't say Made by 
Mother Nature. Clothes that melt 
when too near an open flame can't 
look too good on anyway. 

Follow these simple rules to 
"dress for success," pick up a copy 
of Color Me Beautiful, get thee to a 
Bloomingdale's, and before you 
realize it you too will be a slave to 
fashion. For those who choose to 
disregard this advice, itismostlikely 
that you are in bad need of a Vogue. 
You have the right to remain out of 
public. 





Flag burning amendment "fairly harmless^ 



Northw 
tramurt 

m 

pELIZAI 
Uiff Writer 
The five 
ere runnin 
Neil's he; 
the door c 
aitinghert 
I the door, 
ttween he 
slow, she j 
Falling ai 
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Disgruntled dazzler responds to accusations 



Dear Editor, 

I am writing in regard to Mr. 
Robert Allen's letter to the editor 
last week. As a third-year member 
of NSU's dance line, I was insulted 
by his opinion of the coverage of 
mine and eleven other female bod- 
ies. 

First, I would like to make the 
fact known that the Demon Daz- 
zlers do not consider themselves 
part of a "strip show." Each year we 
obtain practice uniforms felt to be 
in rational comparison with other 
universities. We strive for a colle- 
giate look, one that is pleasing to the 
eye, not a naked body, stripped and 
painted purple. 



For three years in a row I have 
performed at Freshman Orientation . 
Our outfits in 1987 consisted of 
purple "much too short" shorts, 
tights, and t-shirts. In 1988 they 
were purple long sleeve leotards, 
tights, and white "short" wrap- 
around skirts. This year we wore a 
two piece outfit consisting of a 
purple mock turtleneck leotard, 
purple bike pants, and a white belt. 

In comparison, I felt most comfort- 
able, as far as being fully clothed, in 
this years outfit. Religiously and 
morally I have no problem with 
what my director has chosen for the 
Demon Dazzlers as a respectable 
uniform. 



As far as you, Mr. Allen, are 
concerned, let me take this time to 
forewarn you. During band practice 
on theday of games, pep rallies, and 
benefits we will most likely have 
these uniforms on. Now that you 
are informed of the entertainment 
that you so obviously find objec- 
tionable, you can make plans to 
attend. I will try not to miss your 
absence in the crowd. 

I also fail to see the comparison 
between paint and spandex. But if 
you feel the need to strip naked and 
paint yourself purple to prove your 
point I can only say, "Bah!" 

We aren't sex symbols, 
Mr. Allen. We aren't 
strippers.. .we're dancers. 

Marlene Canfield 



The Supreme Court recently 
ruled that the burning of the United 
States Flag is a form of expression 
protected by the Constitution. This 
is not in any way a departure from 
the Court's past opinions about the 
meaning of the First Amendment. 
It has always been every American' s 
right to say what he believes in 
whatever bizarre fashion he pleases. 

In reaction to this ruling, how- 
ever, President Bush has called for 
an amendment to the U. S. 
Constitution to forbid burning the 
flag, and a lot of members of Con- 
gress are looking for excuses to 
jump aboard the amendment band- 
wagon. This is not really surpris- 
ing. 

The Bush anti-flag-burning 
amendment is the kind of non-issue 
which politicians love to see. They 
can score political points with a 
majority of their constituency with- 
out actually having to address seri- 
ous, pressing and costly issues such 
as the federal deficit, homelessness 
and the growing incidence of un- 
ethical behavior by Congress 
members. 

Aside from the distraction of our 
country's leaders from more im- 



portant considerations, mostpeople 
view the amendment as fairly harm- 
less, perhaps even a good thing. 
After all, ordinary folks don't want 
to burn a flag (unless it is old and 
needs to be disposed of) and we 
don't really have a lot of sympathy 
for those who do. 

The entire issue reminds me 
ominously of the story of William 
Tell, the legendary Swiss hero. Most 
people recall the story, or at least 
the climactic part of it, where Wil- 
liam shoots the apple off the head of 
Walter, his young son. 

What many forget is that Wil- 
liam was forced to make the shot by 
the thoroughly rotten Hermann 
Gessler, Imperial Bailiff (Baron) 
over that part of Switzerland. 

According to a play by Friedrich 
von Schiller, which recounted the 
legend, Gessler ordered that a hat 
be placed atop a pole and that an 
announcement be made: 

"Respect shall be paid to this hat 
as to 

Himself. With bended knee and 
with bared head 

It shall be reverenced. And by 
such token 

The king will know who is obe- 



dient ^ 
And any man disdaining tli j 
commandment 

Shall forfeit life and goods ui , TINA F< 
the king." *ff Write, 

—William Tell, Act I, Scene «t WOi f Q , 
In the legend, of course, Willial appre'eiat 
Tell refused to give obeisance to Hestion has 
hat, and was made to perform tibtonly dot 
stunt with the apple, which, for^od sp^t, 

nately, he was skillful enough to %ost all o 
complish. om pep.,. 

Since 1804, when Schiller^, Ui e che< 

extraordinarily popular play marts' spirit 

the story commonly known outsid Stephanie 

Switzerland, Gessler has been dfo m Baton ] 

spised the world over as the negate f or t f 

sonification the sort of unjust anfeorg e was , 

oppressive government whi4o partici] 

places a symbol of authority abo^-outs Sui 
the rights of the people. idging the 

Yet here in the United States, (rmer Dam 
country which bills itself as "tMcki Parris 
Land of the Free," we are considatrector Mi; 
ing something very similar tj 'The NS 
Gessler's hat trick when we ta^ e to thank 
about placing a flag, which is, likeli ss p am Ti 
hat, merely fabric, above the righttfortin judg 
of citizens. its," said V 

Robert Alle 



The ABC's of Wellness 

Part one in a series 



When your throat is red and sore, 
there are ways to help relieve pain 
quickly. While few sore throats are 
serious, you should also know when 
sore throat means you schould call 
your doctor. Then you'll be able to 
use self-care with confidence. 

When your throat hurts, it's a 
sign your body is fighting off "in- 
vaders" such as germs allergens 
(substances to which you are aller- 
gic). Other symptoms that often go 
along with sore throats are hoarse- 



ness and swollen lymph nodes in 
your neck. Sore throats can be 
caused by strep, colds, flu, other in- 
fections such as mononucleosis, 
allergies,cigerette smoke, orstrain- 
ing the voice (such as shouting at a 
football game). 

For most throats, your self-care 
goal is to feel less pain and to avoid 
substances which might be causing 
the condition. If your throat is sore, 
stop smoking atleast until the red- 
ness and pain disappear. Drink 



plenty of liquids: atleast 6 glasses 
per day. Gargling with warm salt 
water every hour or two offers tem- 
porary relief. Sucking on cough 
drops or losenges, or taking asprin 
or asprin will lessen pain from a 
sore throat If allerges are causing 
your sore throat, an antihistamine 
will stop irratiting mucus from drip- 
ping. If possible, stay in en- 
viorments where the allergen is fil- 
tered out. 

Call your doctor if.... 



• your temperture is 102 F or 
higher 

• you have white spots on your 
tonsils 

• breathing or swallowing are 
very difficult 

• lymph nodes in your neck are 
hard, swollen, or tender 

• you have a skin rash 

• you were recently exposed to 
strep. 

(Editor's Note: This is the first 
in a continuing series of articles 
sponsored by: Student Health Serv- 
ices, Anna Harrington, RN; and 
Inner Connection/Drug-Free 
Schools, Cathy Walker, B.S. Pro- 
gram Coordinator, and Bridget 
Bella. MA., Counselor.) 



A letter from Vic 



Dear students and Demon football 
team, 

Despite what many of you may 
think, the 1989 football season has 
started. It's understandable that 
many of you may not know or have 
forgotten because the first two 
games were far away. Well, now 
you have no excuse. Saturday night 
we play here against East Texas 
State. There is no reason why ev- 



eryone can't be at the game. I want 
everyone there wearing purple and 
white. Support your cheerleaders 
and follow in with them. Greeks, I 
challenge you to show your unity 
and support for the school. Non- 
Greeks must prove to me that you 
bleed purple, regardless of the or- 
ganization you may or may not be 
in. / want to hear some noise. 
As far as the team goes, "Suck it 



up fellas." You're a good team, you 
just have to get it together. In our 
division, rankings mean nothing . 
You win the Southland and you go 
to the playoffs. As far as I'm con- 
cerned, the season starts Saturday. 
You can win, but you have to do it. 
Vic is with you and the students will 
be also. 

Vic the Demon 



|JJEr\ jo 
p E DIJ0F( 



Current Sauc 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott JoUey, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sport* Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartoniet 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Writer 



Todd Keenan, Staff Writ 
Kent LaBorde, Staff Writ 
Laurie Le Blanc, Staff Writ 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Staff Writ 
Can dace Pollack, Staff Wi 
Pete Radicello, StaffWi 
Valerie Reed, Staff Wi 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff Wi 
Jon Terry, Staff Wi 
Leslie Thomas, Staff Wi 
Michael Thome, Staff Wri 
Phillip Wolfe, Staff Wi 
Todd Martin, Circuit 
Tom Whitehead, Add 



The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall afl M Takin 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State Urf, 0ses 1 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of t^ eader - 
university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Public* 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. Tl> 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoche* 
LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is vti 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mailed! 
the above address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all material! 
left to the discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) ai> 
should include a telephone number where the writer can "1 A , 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, althou^ vJ 
names will be withheld on request. I r\ r 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Nat($ O O a 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 




r 12, lgeptember 12, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 3 



Flag Football Officials Clinic to begin today 




Photo by Robert Rougeau 

Northwestern students take advangtage of the leisure time provided by SAB and the 
itramurals department on Beach Day at Chaplain's Lake. 



LEISURE ACTIVITIES— 

The Flag Football Officials Clinic 
will begin on Tuesday, September 
12 at 7pm in room 1 14, of the TM/ 
Rec Building. All students inter- 
ested in becoming an Intramural 
Official should plan to attend. 

The 1989 Flag Football season 
will kick off with the pre-season 
tournament on Thursday, Septem- 
ber 21. The pre-season tournament 
is open to all dormitory, Greek and 
open men's and women's teams. 
Teams will be divided into four 
team pools each team will be guar- 
anteed three 30- minute games, the 
winner of each pool will advance to 
a single elimination tournament. 
Teams may enter the Pre-Season 
Tournament by stopping by the 
Leisure Activities Office (room 10, 
IM/Rec Building) and filling out an 
entry card. The last day to sign up 
a team for the Pre-Season Tourna- 
ment is Monday, September 1 8th at 
5pm. 

Flag Football season will offi- 



cially begin on Monday, September 
25 th. The fir st 20 team captains to 
enter a team will receive a Leisure 
Activities participation t-shirt. The 
sign up deadline for all Intramural 
Flag Football teams is Monday, 
September 18th at 5 pm. A manda- 
tory team captain's meeting will be 
held on Wednesday , September 20th 
at 7pm in room 1 14 of the IM/Rec 
Building. For more information 
about Intramural Flag Football call 
(357-5461) or stop by the Leisure 
Activities Office. 

Kappa Sigma started off well at 
the 1989 Intramural Swim Meet. 
They swam to victory in the greek 
league defeating TKE, Kappa Al- 
pha, and Theta Chi, respectively. 
While Sigma Sigma Sigmaplunged 
into first in their division above Phi 
Mu. 

In this year's swim meet nine 
new records were set. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma's relay team, Leslie Blake, 
Lacy Pierce, Rhondi Sandifer and 



Melissa Terrio set new records in 
the women's 100 M medley relay 
with a time of 1:08.13 and in the 
women ' s 1 00 M freestyle relay with 
a time of 1:04.31. Lacy Pierce also 
set new records in the women's 25 
M butterfly with a time of 15.44, 

and the women's 50 M freestyle 
with a time of 3 1 .90. Pierce was not 
alone in the record setting depart- 
ment while her teammate, Melissa 
Terrio, set new records in the 
women's 50 M breaststroke with a 
time of 17.81 seconds and in the 
women's 50 M breaststroke with a 
time of 39.40 seconds. The Kappa 
Sigma 100 M medley relay team, 
which consisted of Casey Banff, 
Scott Haley, Wheat Kuhlmann, and 
Kelly Sullivan, set a new record of 
59.54 seconds. Mark Taylor of 
TKE also set anew record in the 
men's 25 M breaststroke with a 
time of 16.33 seconds. 
BECOME INVOLVED - Join the 
Intramural Officials Association - 
NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED. 



O'Neil jumps ahead in Airborne training 



1.6 S Seel 



y ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
tuff Writer 

The five points of performance 
ere running wildly through Lida 
-I'NeiFs head as she made her way 
i the door of the aircraft. Patiently 
aiting her turn, she edged her body 
ithe door. With nothing standing 
ttween her and the ground far 
clow, she jumped. 
Falling at approximately 22 feet 
tr second, O'Neil had to remem- 
tr to maintain a tight body post- 
on, to check canopy control, to 
tep a sharp lookout, to prepare to 
lid and, finally, to land correctly. 
"I wasn't scared," she said. "We 
been training so hard for two 
ks that I knew what I had to do. 



I felt confidant because I had in- 
structors that had made 250 para- 
chute jumps and were still walking 
around." 

A junior in the Scholars' Col- 
lege, O'Neil is studying Humani- 
ties and Social Thought. She was 
the only female among the six 
Northwestern ROTC students who 
attended Airborne School this 
summer. The school , located in Fort 
Benning, Ga. , operates a three- week 
course which prepares the students 
for five parachute jumps. 

The school was divided into three 
one-week sessions. Week one was 
"Ground Week" which taught stu- 
dents about the parachute, how to 
exit the door of the aircraft, how to 



fall and how to land. Students were 
then required to slide down cables 
from a 35-foot tower which gave 
them the first "hands-on" experi- 
ence of the education they were 
receiving in the classroom. 

Week two was 'Tower Week" 
which required cadets to drop from 
a 250-foot tower with a parachute. 
Students were raised to the top of 
the tower through the ring in the 
middle and then they were dropped 
to the ground, simulating an actual 
fall from an aircraft. The main ob- 
jectives of the week were to teach 
the students how to steer the para- 
chute and to qualify students for the 
actual jumps that would be made 
during week three. 



Finally, week three or "Jump 
Week" arrived. Students were then 
required to make five jumps from 
an aircraft. Two of the jumps were 
made with combat equipment. 

"At first I thought that it would 
be kind of glamorous. But, after 
being dirty and sweaty and hot all 
the time, the glamour part disap- 
peared," said O'Neil. "When we 
made the jumps with the combat 
equipment, another girl and I started 
complaining about how heavy it 
was. But then I realized that we 
were actually paratroopers and that 
this was our mission. It was not all 
fun and games like skydiving. I am 



nning 



I, Scene 



Cheerleaders anticipate first home game 



goods un, TINA FORET 
iff Writer 

"Two, four, six, eight, who do 
e,Willi^ a pp rec j ate ?" The answer to that 
ance totljesuon nas to be the cheerleaders, 
erform tlbtonly do they provide NSU with 
lich, forttiooi spirit, but they also organize 
aughtoafnost all of the spirit activities. 

pm pep-rallies to tail-gate par- 
SchillerU t he cheerleaders keep the stu- 
play majnts' spirit high, 
ivn outsid Stephanie George, a freshman 
5 been dfon Baton Rouge, was chosen al- 
5 the p^nate for the NSU Cheerleaders, 
mjust a»orge was one of the five students 
nt whidho participated in the alternate 
rity aboty-oms Sunday, September 10. 

idging the try-out was NSU's 
1 States,bner Danceline instructor Mrs. 
If as "tacki Parrish and Assistant Band 
conside^irector Miss Pam Towry. 
imilar « "The NSU Cheerleaders would 
n we taie to thank Mrs. Vicki Parrish and 
h is, likeliss Pam Towry for their time and 
the righ^ort injudgingthis weekend ' s try- 
said Winston Howard, cap 

Kit Alii 



tain of the cheerleaders, adding, 
"andcongratulateStephanieGeorge 
on being selected as the alternate 
girl for this year." 

Where and when are the pep- 
rallies going to take place? This 
Friday at noon there will be a pep- 
rally at the Student Union . Also, 
before the game, there will be a 
tailgate party in which all students 
are invited. 

Is it phy si cally hard to be a cheer- 
leader? One practice consist of 15- 
20 minutes of aerobics, 10-15 min- 
utes of jumps and tumbling, 3045 
minutes of practicing motions for 
cheers and sidelines and fight song, 
15-20 minutes of pyramids and 
basket tosses, and the remainder of 
practice time is spent on stunts. 
"It's not easy." said Howard. "We 
practice everyday for two hours." 

"As we all know, the Demon 
football team lost last week which 
brought 'our' record to 0-2. But this 
weekend will change all that, the 




Demons play at home where the 
Demon fans are second to none!" 
stated Howard. "So come out and 
support 'your' Demon football team 
this weekend starting Friday at 1 2:00 
noon at the pep-rally and continue 
that spirit on into Saturday's tail- 
gate party and the Demon victory 
against East Texas State." 



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Experience: 

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SGA Student Services Committee 

SAB Concert Committee 

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*~» ^ ^— - p^ oto by Robert Rougeau 

b fall all Taking a quick break from cheerleading practice, Keri 
tate Uip 0ses receives a protective bandage from a fellow yell 
ly of tinder. ^ __ 



RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS 



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the copy center 




BELIEVE IT OR NOT, THIS GUY 
IS IN CLASS. 

If you're looking for excitement and adven- 
ture, you'll find it when you enroll in Army 
ROTC. It's not your ordinary college elective. 



ARMY ROTC 



FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON ARMY ROTC 

CALL OR WRITE 

PROFESSOR OF MILITARY SCIENCE 

NW ST UNtV OF LA - NATCHITOCHES, LA 71457 

PHONE (318) 357-5156 



a part of an elite force whose mis- 
sion is to protect our nation's lib- 
erty." 

O'Neil, who had been waiting 
for two years to attend Airborne 
School, will attend advanced camp 
next summer at Fort Riley, Ka. 



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Canoe Shed Workers Needed 

The Lesisure Activities Department Is seeking indivlduauls qualified 
to lifeguard the Chaplin's Lake Area from 2:30pm-5:30pm Monday 

through Thursday and the weekend from 2:30pm-5:30pm. 
Individuals must have a valid Water Safety Instructors or Advanced 
Lifesave certification. 
Until we have sufficient supervision of the Lake area, the Canoe 
Shed, with its canoes, pedal boats, sailboats and windsurfers will 

be closed. 

Any interested qualified individuals please contact the Leisure 
Activities office in the IM/Rec building or call 357-5461 




Specializing in Hair Designing, 
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10% Discount with Student ID 

Open Monday-Saturday & 
until 7:30 on Thursday 
400 College Ave.*352-5370 



There's a difference 
between being baptized 
and brainwashed. 

Hi,- Episcopal Church believes Iwptism isn't a magic cleansing designed lo lave you 
l.ou. <......o.m»M.h.H .he way ... become .. member ^Cods famTly. Wc invite you to grow 

with us in the faith and fellowship of Jesus Christ. 
The Episcopal Church 




TRINITY PARISH CHURCH(EPISCOPAL) 
533 Second Street, Natchitoches 
Telephone 352-3113 after 2:00 PM or 352-7054, mornings-evenings 
Sunday Service 10:30 AM, with van pickup at Caddo, Bossier, 

Prudhommc, and Boozeman Dorms 
Sunday luncheons free for students, with van return to campus. 
Personal counseling available by appointment. 



I 



Page 4 



NEWS 



September 12, 19^^ 



Marching Band ready for new season 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 

Staff Writer 

Just when we thought that they 
were at their best, they are going to 
be even better, said Bill Brent. The 
Spirit of Northwestern Marching 
Band is back for the 1989 school 
year and Director Bill Brent is ex- 
cited. 

"This year's band is definitely 
going to be the best one since I have 
been at Northwestern," said Brent, 
who is entering his seventh year at 
Northwestern. 

The Spirit of Northwestern has 
increased its membership since last 
fall and now totals approximately 
240 members. Of the 240 members, 
there are approximately 175 horn 
piayers, 30 flag corp members, 30 
percussionists and 12 dance line 
members. "Although the numbers 
are impressive, it is the quality of 
the band that I am proud of," said 
Brent. 

The full band began rehearsing 
in mid-August, although certain 
sections of the band had summer 



workshops. Pamela Towry, assis- 
tant director of bands, held several 
summer percussion workshops. 
Paula Lessen, flag corp coordina- 
tor, and Jeff Matthews, drum ma- 
jor, have also contributed to the 
success of this year's band, Brent 
said. 

Brent also acknowledges Kappa 
Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, the 
national honorary band fraternity 
and sorority respectively, for the 
band's start on the right foot The 
organizations, who recently an- 
nounced their third pledge classes, 
perform many services for the band 
including setting up equipment at 
the games, providing refreshments 
at the game and hosting band par- 
ties. "They do whatever needs to be 
done for the band. They are very 
helpful to us," said Brent. 

This fall the band will perform at 
five home games and three march- 
ing exhibitions. The Spirit ofNorth- 
western will host a marching con- 
test at Turpin Stadium for area high 
school bands on Saturday, Nov. 1 1. 



Additionally, the band will per- 
form at the State Fair Classic. "The 
performance at State Fair is very 
important to us because it is the 
most popularly attended out-of- 
town game," said Brent 

According to Brent, one of the 
changes that students will notice at 
the football game performances is 
that the band will to play to the 
student section more this year than 
before. When the Demons host East 
Texas State on Saturday, Sept. 16, 
Brent said the Spirit of Northwest- 
em will direct at least half of the 
show to the student side. This week 
the band will open their show with 
a special percussion feature per- 
formed by Spirit of Northwestern 
percussion, as well as high school 
percussionists from around the state. 

"This year I would really like to 
see the student section full at pre- 
game, instead of filling up the sec- 
tion about halfway through the first 
quarter," said Brent "Students need 
to be there to support the Demons at 
the beginning of the game." 



Dance line excited about home games 




By VALERIE REED 
Staff Writer 

Home football games are fast 
approaching and everyone is ex- 
cited about them. Another reason 
everyone is excited is the North- 
western State University Dance 
Line. 



This past summer the Dance Line 
attended camp at Southwest Texas 
State University in St. Markos, 
Texas under the direction of the 
UCA College Spirit Camp and the 
Universal Dance Association. 

During the four days at the camp 
the dancers learned 12 new dances, 



they were evaluated and received 
29 ribbons for their performances. 
The dance line was also chosen one 
of the top five dance lines in atten- 
dance of the camp. 

"This camp was more of a skills 
camp rather than a competition camp 
even though there were awards 



given out to certain squads. We 
have a lot of new girls and a lot of 
new ideas. We are stronger this 
year and are going to have a good 
year," stated captain of the NSU 
Dance Line, Kim Garner. 



Northwestern police: What do they do? 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

One of the most apparent and 
yet least-known groups of people at 
Northwestern are the NSU Police. 

The NSU Police force consists 
of thirteen full-time officers, sup- 
plementedduring theevening hours 
by sixteen part-time student walk- 
ers. There are always at least two 
officers on duty, with sometimes as 
many as five plus the walkers. 

All of the full-time officers are 
State-certified. They have attended 
at least the Louisiana State Police 
Academy, or a similar course, and 
have a commission from both the 
Natchitoches City Police and the 
Louisiana State Police. 

Officers can be hired in one of 
two ways. When hiring, the Chief 
first contacts the Civil Service of- 
fice in Baton Rouge and obtains a 
list of qualified applicants. He then 
contacts those applicants. If none 
are interested then the Chief is able 



to hire other people, but then the 
forcemust provide them with train- 
ing first. 

The regular shift for an officer is 
eight hours. The shifts are 6 a.m.- 
2 p.m., 2 p.m.-lO p.m., and 10 
p.m.-6 a.m. During the late-night 
shift there are only two officers on 
duty, while earlier in the evening 
there are4-5 plus the walkers. These 
shifts do change for special events, 
however. 

During NSU football games, all 
of the regular officers are on duty. 
There are also ten to fifteen city 
police and parish sheriffs at the 
games. For high school games and 
basketball games there are normally 
six officers on duty, due to the 
smaller numbers of people in atten- 
dance. 

Police Chief Rickey Williams 
says that an officer on duty "patrols 
campus, investigates crimes, col- 
lects and preserves evidence, makes 
criminal arrests, testifies in court, 



and enforces all state and city laws 
and ordinances." During a football 
game, the officers are present to 
confiscate alcohol, keep people 
from blocking the aisles, patrol the 
parking lots, and keep people from 
loitering outside the stadium. 

One of the duties of the police is 
to patrol campus, both on foot and 
in cars. On foot, there are campus 
walkers from 7:00 p.m. to 1 :00 a.m. 
Campus walkers are student work- 
ers who are equipped with a port- 
able radio and patrol the campus. 
Their job is to spot possible prob- 
lems and to alert the regular officers 
so that an officer can handle the 
situation. There are also regular 
officers on foot from 4:00-6:00p.m. 

There are officers on patrol in 
cars 24 hours a day. During the day 
(until 6:00 p.m.) there is one patrol 
car that covers the entire campus on 
a random pattern. At night (until 
6:00 a.m.) there are two cars, one on 
the east half of campus and one on 



the west. 

One of the biggest problems that 
the force has is getting new equip- 
ment There has been very little 
money in the budget for them to do 
things like get a new car. This also 
affects their ability to send officers 
to seminars for additional training. 

However, some things are im- 
proving. Earlier this year, the state 
police began to allow their officers 
to carry 9mm handguns instead of 
revolvers. This allows for more 
firepower. This policy also covers 
theNSUPolice. Although notmany 
of the officers have had the oppor- 
tunity to acquire new weapons, they 
expect to in the near future. 

If a student were to need a police 
officer, all that they need to do is 
call the station or to find an officer 
on patrol. The NSU Police station 
is located on Caspari. behind Var- 
nado dorm, and their number is 
357-5431. 



}y LAUR 
Staff Writ 
Amidst 
nterfrater 
joard mei 
decide 
guence of 
nstKa 
Kappa 
vo rush i 
jofalco 
disc 
eliberatic 

Photo by Robert Allen yivSideilta 

and Brian 

Always busy at practice, the Spirit of Northwestern's ^resenta 
brass section converses on the field of Turpin Stadium jj, e fi 

while one of their group apparently takes a break. 

Kappa I 

attention Kappa 1 

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Student Activities Board sets fall events 



By C AND ACE POLLOCK 
Staff Writer 

College has started again. It's 
time to get back to the books. But to 
make college life as exciting as it 
can be, the Student Activities Board 
has planned a spectacular memo- 
randum of activities and special 
events. 

For those movie buffs, Itza Pizza 
is presenting a movie every 
Tuesday nighL Andifyoucan'tget 
enough of the feature, it's shown 
again on Wednesday in one of the 
campus dorms. 

In preparation for the Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant, many meet- 
ings will be held this fall: on Sep- 
tember 13, 20, and 27, on October 
1 1 . and on November 1 . 

In trying to promote an activity 
before the home football games, 
SAB will present tailgate parties. 
The first is on September 16. The 
band "Self-Employed" will perform 
from 3:00-6:00 p.m. before NSU 
tackles East Texas State at 7:00 
p.m. 

In October, from the 5-8, a select 
group of SAB members will be 
going to the NACA Convention in 
Fort Worth, Texas (National Asso- 
ciation of College Activities). It's a 



convention held where different 
colleges from the area extend ideas 
and information about new types of 
entertainment, those currently out 
on the road, and the agencies that 
deal with those entertainers. 

OnOctober21 is the annual State 
Fair. 

In November, the SAB will start 
the Thanksgiving Food Drive. 
Information will start going out 
around the 1st of November. 

Interest forms for the Christmas 
Window Painting Contest will also 
be handed out on November 1 . The 
contest is an activity in which dif- 
ferent organizations on campus 
paint a Christmas scene on the front 
windows of the Student Union. 

From November 13-16, SAB 
will hold Las Vegas Week. On the 
16 is Las Vegas Night, an event 
which involves Las Vegas type 
games (poker, backgammon, and 
roulette). The students are issued 
play money and the object is to 
collect as much money as possible 



and according to certain dollar 
amounts, the winners will be given 
special prizes. 

In association with Las Vegas 
Night, "The Blizzard of Bucks" 
game show will make its first ap- 
pearance at NSU. It is a profes- 
sional game show that tours the 
country. Students will be able to 
sign up to be eligible contestants. 
Each plays a series of games that 
leads up to a finalist. The winner 
has a chance to enter a large glass 
bubble that blows a large amount of 



money. Whatever amount you grab 
is yours to keep. 

Organizations and groups on 
campus will decorate the annual 
Christmas tree on November 27. 

On December 2, the SAB and 
SGA will sponsor a float for the 
local Christmas Festival. Members 
from the SAB and SGA, as well as 
Miss LOB and the State Fair Queen 
will ride the float 

The last activity to bring the fall 
semester to an end is the movie 
"Scrooged," starring Bill Murray. 



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352-9216 

217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon.-Fri. 8a.m. -5:30p.m. 



We invi 
^orshi] 
tj 



ATLANTIC OCEAN UVING 
Nanny/Chlldcare positions available. 
Full-time live m situations with families m the 
BOSTON area. Includes room and board, 
automobile, insurance. Salary range from $150 to 
$300per week. Great way to experience Boston 
families, culture, history and beaches. Call or 
write THE HILPING HAND. INC. 25 WEST 
STREET. BEVERYLY FARMS, MA 01915. 
1-800-356-3422. 



Current 
Sauce 
meeting 

Tuesday, 
Sept. 12, 
3:30 p.m. 
225Kyser 




Pot Plants 



Flower Arrangements - Fruit Baskets 
Balloons 



JAaky yVs wens 

117 St. Denis Street 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 



Off.: 357-1160 
Res.: 352-4497 
Owner: Mary Lou LaCaze 



Hours: 
9:00-5:00 Mon.-Fri. 
9:00-12:00 Saturdays 



Cash & Carry - 20% Discount with NSU ID 

(No Discount with Delivery) 



2 nd STREET 

PIZZA 

Now Open 
Till 3a.m. 
Friday & 
Saturday 
Nights 



The Student Government Association 
is starting off right with savings for you, the student. 
The Book Exchange program is offering Northwestern 
books at special discount prices. 

Any students interested in having textbooks placed on this list, please 
fill out the form below and return it to the SGA office 
Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. -4 p.m. 

SGA BOOK EXCHANGE RULES 

1. This is only an information sheet. It is not a binding contract, of which SGA is not 
liable. 

2. Students are to fill out this sheet listing the books they want to sell, the prices, thei> 
name, telephone number, and address. 

3. SGA will publish a list of the available books and prices. 

4. Any student interested in purchasing a textbook will be able to obtain the seller' s name, 
telephone number, and address. 

5. Information concerning all textbooks may be obtained at the Book Exchange information 
table. Dates and times for which this information will be available will be posted- 

6. Any student listing books must inform SGA if the books are sold, so they may be remove* 
from the book list. 



PRINT NAME 

ADDRESS 

No. 



PHONE 



Book Title 



Price 
$ 



La 
Fin 



Whi 
All 




2, 19fif 



September 12, 1989 



NEWS 




Greek 
Columns 



Ay 



| 

5 IS 



\ 



Judiciary Board decides fate of fraternity 




ert Allen 



item's 
idiurn 



By LAURIE LeBLANC 
$tqff Writer 

Amidst rumors and turmoil, the 
[nterfratemity Council's Judiciary 
Board met Monday, September 4, 
to decide the validity and conse- 
quence of the allegations brought 
against Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 

Kappa Sigma was charged with 
kwo rush infractions involving the 
of alcohol. The two allegations 
ere discussed separately with 
liberation from Shawn Bailey, 
idem and representative of IFC, 
and Brian Meaux, president and 
representative of Kappa Sigma. 
The first charge stated that an 



alumnus, possessing alcohol in the 
company of a rushee, went to the 
Tau Kappa Epsilon house. There 
Buddy Hayes (IFC rush chairman), 
and Bailey, cited the violation. The 
second incident dealt with alcohol 
present at the Kappa Sigma house at 
4:00 am during formal rush. Ac- 
cording to the police report no 
rushees were present. 

Joe English, IFC vice-president, 
began the meeting by calling on 
Bailey who gave a brief synopsis 
describing the intent of IFC with the 
implementation of dry rush. "Dry 
rush began two years ago when we 



voted that there would be no alco- 
hol at fraternity houses or any func- 
tion that fraternities would attend. 
When we voted on dry rush this 
year, it was understood that there 
would be no alcohol," reminded 
Bailey. 

Meaux countered saying in ref- 
erence to the second charge, "First 
of all there were no rushees there. It 
should have never even been 
brought up in front of IFC. This 
should be handled by Mr. Fulton. 
To me this has nothing to do with 
IFC. Nothing is stated in the rush 
rules. This should be thrown out of 
the door. Rules were broken on 



campus, not with IFC. No one dirty 
rushed or tried to hurt anyone. It 
(constitution/rush rules) doesn ' t say 
itanywhere. The university is going 
to come down on my chapter. It 
shouldn't be IFC." 

Bailey returned,"IFC decided 
two years ago. You need to decide 
whether or not you want it to be. 
There was potential there." 

Commenting from the floor, Eric 
Johnson of Alpha Phi Alpha said, 
"Fact is fact During dry rush, alco- 
hol is not to be served to rushees. 
That is what I understand it to be. 
This is a waste of time. We are not 



dealing what is fact in the 
constitution." 

Bill Veuleman of Sigma Tau 
Gamma commented, "It's for IFC 
to decide if there were any other 
people were there." 

As closing comments Bailey 
cited a panic ular case from last year 
that paralleled this case. 

The board went to a vote in a 
closed session. When it reconve- 
ned, Kappa Sigma was found guilty 
on both charges. The rushee in- 
volved who had previously pledged 
had to depledge. A $ 100.00 fine is 
to be paid to IFC, and Gordon Cruik- 
shank (the alumnus involved) will 



not be able to affiliate. 

Bailey suggested three ideas to 
remedy the illegal rushing situation. 
First, IFC would position one per- 
son at each house at all times; sec- 
ondly, all fraternity men must 
remain at their houses during the 
rush parties and lastly, fraternities 
pledge only those men who have 1 2 
class hours to their credit. 

Bailey concluded by 
saying,"Rumors break apart IFC, 
we really have to work on the 
camaraderie between the fraterni- 
ties." 



Kappa Kappa Psi 

Kappa Kappa Psi, NSU's band 
VEmci fratemity > has DJ's for parties and 
;s, chevfC" 31 functions. Contact Richard 
luide. ^cott at 6265 or NSU Music Office 
A 4920for more information . 
Omega Psi Phi 

The brothers of Omega Psi Phi 
would like to announce their Fall 
'89 Smoker to be held Thursday 
September 14 at 7:00pm in the 
President's Room of the Student 
Union. All young men are encour- 
aged to attend. 



rvices 

L 33313 



!sterC«'<T 
) which <s 
ed'tle'y 



Phi Mu 

The sisters of Phi Mu would like 
to thank the brothers of Kappa Sigma 
for a great exchange. 

Sigma Kappa 

The sisters of Sigma Kappa 
would like to remind everyone about 
the Open Rush party tonightat7:00 
pm; the dress attire is casual. 

Actives, don't forget the formal 
meeting on Sunday starting at 7:00 
pm. Also, pledges don't forget your 
meeting is on Wednesday this week. 



IT 



Tailgate Party 

Sept. 16, 1989 
. 3-6p.m. 

Prather Coliseum 

"Self Employed" 

Formally "Exit" 
Come Out for the fun & 
| Support Your Demons 



FAITH LIVING WORD FELLOWSHIP 

716 Second Street, Natchitoches 
352-8746 
Service Times 
Sunday 10:30am 
Wednesday 7:00pm 

We invite you to attend and enjoy Praise and 
Worship, Anointed Preaching and Teaching of 
the Word, and Personal Ministry. 




rn 



ise 



is no 1 
, theil 

s name/ 

rmatio* 

osted 

remove 



Ladies, Come See the 
Finest Male Show that 
NSU has to Offer 



KAPPA SIGMA'S 
ORIGINAL 
"SLAVE AUCTION" 



Fifty-plus Gentlemen 
I for Sale!!! 

When: Thurs. Sept. 14, 7:30pm 
At the Kappa Sigma House 
Refreshments Served 
All Major Credit Cards Accepted 



Kappa Alpha Psi 

The members of Kappa Alpha 
Psi would like to wish the football 
team good luck this game against 
East Texas State. 

There will be a car wash Satur- 
day 16 at Pizza Inn. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

Pledges.please remember your 
pledge test this Sunday. Pledges 
and actives, remember study hall 
Wednesday night at 6:00pm. 

Actives and Pledges, meet at the 
house at 1 1 :00 pm Saturday for the 
car wash. 
TKE 

All actives, pledges and little 
sisters are looking forward to the 
first home game and following toga 
party at the house Saturday. We 
would also like to congratulate the 
two new little sisters: Jennifer Sal- 
ley and Amy Prince. 

President Larry Boyd attended 
Conclave in Indianapolis last month. 
The elimination of the Associate 
Member Program was at the top of 
the list of legislation to consider. 
Frater Boyd participated in the his- 
toric decision to eliminate pledg- 
ing. 



Kappa Alpha 

Pledges, remember your pledge 
meeting tonight. Council of Honor, 
don't forget your meeting Wednes- 
day night. Those who signed up to 
serve at the Brittain's Party, please 
remember to be at Beaufort Planta- 
tionfor5:00. And, to Kappa Sigma, 
the brothers of Kappa Alpha extend 
a hearty good luck in the success of 
their Slave Auction. 
Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Pledges , don ; t forget aboput your 
study hall hours and the pledge 
meeting at 6: 1 5 on Wednesday 'sat 
the house. PR committee meetings 
are Tuesday's at 6:00. 

Activities, don'tforget about the 
meeting this Sunday, it will be the 
best yet, we've got a surprise for 
you. One last thing, Shipmates 
revealed Wednesday, don't miss it. 

Theta Chi 

Don't forget about yearbook 
pictures Tuesday, Sept 19 - you 
know how to dress - at the fountain 
by Russell Hall. 

Everyone is invited to our party 
at the house following the game, 
and we hope NSU beats E. Texas 
State. 



Kappa Sigma 

For at least the past four years, 
Kappa Sigma has its annual Slave 
Auction. The question of who origi- 
nated the slave auction remains. 
The purpose behind this major 
fundraiser of the chapter is to raise 
money for the house and the upkeep 
of the house and to place in the 
treasury. 

Anyone wishing to buy a Kappa 
Sigma just needs money. Once a 
slave is bought, the buyer has 24 
hours of service given to them buy 
the slave. The 24 hours of service 
can not interfere with class or work. 
The buyer decides what the slave 
has to do for them. The 24 hours 
can be used all at once or can be 
used throughout the semester. 

The auction will take place 
Thursday night at the Kappa Sigma 
House at 7:30. The dress is casual. 
There is no limit to start the bidding. 
All money will be refunded if the 
slave does not do what he is told to 
do within reason. The buyer must 
pay the night of the auction. "All 
girls are encouraged to attend. There 
will be fun for all," stated Allen 
Evans. 



Zeta Phi Beta 

The women of Xi Epsilon Chap- 
ter of Zeta Phi Beta would like to 
invite all interested young women 
to our fall rush on Tuesday, Sept 12 
in the President's Room in the Stu- 
dentUnion at 7:30pm. Dress is semi- 

formal. Refreshment will be served. 
Please be prompt. 

We would also like to invite 
everyone to our dance on Saturday, 
Sept. 16afterNSUbeats East Texas 
State! The dance is in the Student 
Union Ballroom and LD.'s will be 
checked. No food or drinks allowed. 
Admission is $2. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Recently Alpha Kappa Alpha 
was a part of the 1989 Fall Pan- 
Hellenic Rush. They would like to 
say thanks to all the young women 
that came out to meet the varoius 
sororities; Delta Sigma Theta, Zeta 
Phi Beta, and Sigma Gamma Rho. 
We hope interest continues for all 
NSU women and the Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Rush will be Sept. 13 at 
7:00pm in the President's Room at 
the Student Union. 




; more than determination and good grades. 
It takes money. And with higher tuitions, that's in short supply. So, if you need help 
with college tuition , contact your school's financial aid director and ask for a student 
loan application from a First Commerce Corporation bank. Or, return the coupon 
below. As Louisiana's largest financier of education, we think bright students 

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r 



Page 6 



SPORTS 



September 12, 19$te mh 



Demons drop second road game, 20-10 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

Come-from-behind victories 
don't seem to be in the works for 
Northwestern State this year. This 
became evident as the Demons again 
fell victim to an opponent's early 
lead en route to their second straight 
20-10 loss to a team from the Gate- 
way Conference. 

Behind the combined attack of 
junior quarterback Eric Arnold and 
sophomore tailback Jamie Jones, 
Eastern Illinois managed it' s twelfth 
consecutive home opening victory 
Saturday night Arnold passed for 
222 yards and Jones produced 102 
yards to lead the Panthers, who held 
a commanding 10-0 lead after their 
first two possessions. 

"We played hard and played 
good in spurts," said Northwestern ' s 
Sam Goodwin, who will be coach- 
ing his 0-2 team into it's home 
opener against East Texas State this 
week. "We're not putting it to- 
gether yet We're not consistent 
enough on either side of the ball. 

"But I saw enough fight out there 
tonight to know we're going to win 
some games. I still think we can 
win a (Southland Conference) 
championship and go a long way in 
theplayoffs," said Goodwin, whose 
team completed Saturday a seven- 
game road series dating back to last 
season. "It's going to take some 
hard work and rapid improvement. 
It'll be good to be home again." 

The Demons started off strong, 
moving the ball 43 yards in their 
first six plays of the game, only to 
lose a fumble on the EIU 34-yard 
line. On the next play, Eric Arnold 
hit receiver Jason Cook across the 
middle for a 66-yard touchdown 
strike with 12:44 left in the first 
quarter. Cook had a total of four 
catches for 1 18 yards on the night. 

On their very next drive, the 
Panthers scored again, this time with 
a 30-yard field goal by Ray D' Alesio 



to cap off a fifty-yard drive from the 
EIU 37. 

Later in the quarter Demon de- 
fensive end Triand McCoy recov- 
ered a Panther fumble on the NSU 
26 to begin a 56-yard drive ending 
in a 35-yard field goal by Chris 
Hamler to make the score 10-3. The 
biggest play of the drive was a 3rd 
down Stoker-to-John Tappin pass 
for 1 yards to put the demons on the 
EIU 25. Unfortunately, Northwest- 
em running back Kenneth DeWitt 
left the game during the drive with 
an injury, his second of the season. 

The second quarter was a defen- 
sive battle, as neither team was able 
to gain any kind of advantage. The 
Demons only once allowed their 
opponents inside the 30-yard line 
and then stopped them on downs. 
However, NSU was unable to capi- 
talize on their best field position of 
the half , produced when Jason Cook 
fumbled a punt return on the 50- 
yard line. Instead they had to punt 
four plays later after no gain. 

Going into the half, NSU had a 
19:40 to 10:20 time of possession 
advantage, but EIU's 203 yards as 
compared to 102 for the Demons 
helped to support the score. 

A 37-yard return of the second- 
half kickoff by Daryl Holcombe 
sparked Eastern Illinios on 43-yard 
scoring drive that made the score 
17-3. Jamie Jones burst over the 
left side from 15 yards away for the 
touchdown with 1 1:53 showing. 

The Demons were unable to 
answer until the fourth quarter when 
Scott Stoker hit Carlos Treadway 
for 12 yards and the score to pull 
within seven. The play finished off 
an 80-yard, 10-play drive that was 
kept alive by Stoker's 24 yards 
rushing and a 1 5-yard pass interfer- 
ence call. 

The scoring was capped off by a 
D' Alesio field goal with 4:36 left in 
the game. 



The Demons came back with 
two strong drives, but to no avail. 
The first was stopped by a contro- 
versial fumble on the Panther 12- 
yard line by Scott Stoker. The sec- 
ond was cut short with 2:09 left by 
an interception on the 6-yard line. 

"I'd like to have seen that on 
instant replay," said Goodwin. "But 
it typified our offense in our first 
two games. We getin scoring range 
and don ' t have any thing to show for 

a 

"Getting behind early on a mushy 
field was costly. They kept getting 
great field position and we were in 
terrible position most of the night" 

Stoker finished 15 of 27 for 183 
yards, with two interceptions. Al 
Edwards had five catches for 74 
yards and fullback Donny Ford led 
the Demons with 51 yards rushing. 
The Demons netted 295 yards over- 



all. 

This week the Demons will be 
hoping for their first victory against 
the Lions of East Texas State. Last 
year Northwestern broke the 500- 
yard total offense mark for the first 
of three times in a rousing 41-13 
domination of the Lions. ETSU's 
only high spots were 44- and 73- 
yard touchdown passes by senior 
Mike Trigg. 

The 2-0 Lions will be coming of f 
a 42-10 trouncing of East Central 
State University of Oklahoma and 
also sporting a 41-24 victory over 
Livingston University. They are 
looking powerful despite the loss 
last week of starting quarterback 
Bob Bounds for to a knee injury. 
Coach Eddie Vowell will be hoping 
to lead his 17th-ranked NCAA 
Division-II team to an improvement 
over last year's 8-3 final mark. 





1 


2 


3 


4 


FINAI 


NORTHWESTERN ST. 


3 








7 


10. 


EASTERN II 1 INOIR 


10 





7 


3 


20 



SCORING 
FIRST OUARTFR 
EIU 12:44 



EIU 



8:46 



NSU 0:12 
THIRD OUARTFR 
EIU 11:53 

FOURTH OUARTFR 
NSU 8:26 



EIU 



4:36 



Eric Arnold 66 yd. pass to Jason 
Cook (Ray D'Alesio kick) 
(1 play, 66 yards) 
D'Alesio 30 yard field goal 
(9 plays, 50 yards) 
Chris Hamler 35 yd. field goal 

Jamie Jones 15 yd. run (D'Alesio kick) 
(7 plays, 43 yards) 

Scott Stoker 12 yd. pass to Carlos 

Treadway (Hamler kick) 
D'Alesio 23 yd. field goal 



EIU 7-0 



EIU 10-0 



EIU 10-3 



EIU 17-3 



EIU 17-10 
EIU 20-10 



INDIVIDUA1 STATS 

Rushing: NSU-McKellum 5-15; Stoker 12-2; Ellis 5-16; Ford 

8-51. ElU-Jones 33-1 02; Arnold 4-11; Elder4-8 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 27-1 5-1 TD-2 Int. 183 yds. ElU-Arnold 

28-16-1 TD- 222 yds. 
Receiving:NSU-Treadway 2-32-1 TD; Edwards 5-74; Tappin 

3- 46 ElU-Cook 4-118-1 TD; Stewart 2-31 ; Jones 

4- 17; Moore 3-23 



Attendance^, 103 



Cross country team looks for stride in 1989 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

A strong performance by in- 
coming freshman will be the key for 
the NSU men's and women's cross 
country teams to have a good sea- 
son this year. 

The men's team only has two 
returning from last year's squad, 
but is supplemented by four new 
freshmen and one coming off of 
being red-shirted last year. But 
head coach Leon Johnson says that 
this year's new group is more tal- 
ented. 

Returning to the men's squad 
are junior Mark Troxler and sopho- 
more Dan Ahrens. Joining the group 
are freshmen Kevin Purgin, Tim 
Rippato, Brad Seavers and Ed 
Robarge. Also coming off of red- 
shirt status is Paul Neyman. 

Overall, the men's coaches are 
looking for improvement. "I feel 
like we will improve over last year 
teamwise," said Johnson. "Train- 
ing is going well." 



Part of training wasanintrasquad 
meet held on Sept 7. In the meet, 
freshman Kevin B urgin led the team 
by covering the five-mile course 
with a time of 29:15. Graduate 
assistant coach Robert Ferguson 
said he was most pleased with the 
performances of Paul Neyman 
(30:36) and Burgin. 

"They weren't afraid to take 
control of the race and attack the 
course," said Ferguson. 

Ferguson is a graduate of Adams 
State College in Colorado where he 
was an All- American runner. Coach 
Johnson said he is a great asset 

"As a team we need to have a 
stronger sense of team attitude. We 
were flat from the previous work- 
outs and it showed. We need to be 
more mentally prepared," said 
Ferguson. 

The women are also looking for 
a better season behind a group of 
new freshmen and a new coach. 

This years squad will be built 
around freshmen. Joining the squad 



are Sonya Williamson, Andrea 
Webber and Diane Dubay. Wil- 
liamson is an All-State performer 
from Ouchita Christian and Webber 
is from St. Joseph's Academy in 
Baton Rouge where she placed 
eighth in the Class A state meet last 
year. 

Back from last year are Becky 
Ricks, Denise Miller, Kim Harris 
and top returnee Kate Christmas. 
Women's coach Chris Maggio said 
that the whole team is working hard , 
most ofthem harder than ever be- 
fore. 

In last weeks intrasquad meet, 
the top performer on the three-mile 
route was freshman Sonya William- 
son with a time of 22:48. Maggio 
was pleased with both Williamson 
and Andrea Webber who finished 
alongside Williamson. 

"They led us through the work- 
out They need to continue to work 
hard and if they do they will have a 
great career at Northwestern," said 
Maggio. 



Coach Maggio said that patience 
and a positive attitude were going to 
be very important this year. 

"We are young and I have to 
keep reminding myself that most of 
the team members are freshmen. 
We have been working out together 
everyday and the ladies are looking 
forward to competing against other 
teams," said Maggio. 



NOftTOU?£ST£E.jN ATHLETICS UPD^ NT 
Events for the msA of Sept. 12-18 1» ^ 

iRADLE 

Tues. Sept. 12 Volleyball 

NSU LacCy Demons vs. La. Tech. 
7:00 p.m. at Prather CoCiseum 
Home dame free Admission 

Thur. Sept. 14 Tennis 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Arkansas- > themse 
Little flock. Tournament 
Time ISA at Little flock, AJC 

Cross Country 
Demon Invitational 
5:00 p.m. behind Softball field, 
on the NSU Campus. 

Tri. Sept. 15 Tennis 



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NSU Lady Demons vs. Arkansas-*™*^ 

here's nc 
jiwestern 
Goodwii 



Little- flock, Tournament 
lime T$>A at LtttCe flock,, AJC 

Volleyball L 
NSU Lady Demons vs. Alcorn St. NQV 
7:00 p.m. at Prather CoCiseum 
Sat. Sept. 16 Tennis peter 
NSU Lady Demons vs. Arkansas-**™^ 

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men's tei 
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DuBois ei 
impressiv 
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Little flock, Tournament 
Time TBA at Little Rock, AJC 

Tootball 
NSU Demons vs. East Texas St. 
7:00 p.m. at Turpin Stadium 
First Home dame of '89 
Sun. Sept. 17 Tennis 



NSU Lady Demons vs. Arkansas -**>r fort 
LittCe Rock Tournament 



Time T&A at Little flock, AX, 
tton. Sept. 18 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. SLU 
7:00 p.m. at Hammond, LA 

Cross Country 
NSU vs. Sam Houston St. 
6:00 p.m. at Hunts villa, TX 

(Sports Editor's note: all NSU 
students admitted free to all 
athletic event with a valid 
Northwestern St. ID) 



n Kent 5 
red ashes 
iv York hi 

l-or 

NATCH] 
being 
iino's-D 
I basket! 
BinPratl 
Item State 
Every pa 
cial toum 
era! adm 
tthwester 
te on Sep 
Competi 



Lady Demons impressive in openins 



Shelly 

BENSON 

Sophmore 
Senator 



Qualifications: 

SGA EXPERIENCE 
Freshman Class Senator 
State Fair Committee 
Homecoming Committee 
Finance Committee 
Special Events 

-Chairman for St. Denis Jubilee Barge 
Student Activities Board Representative 

STUDENT LIFE INVOLVEMENT 
Staff Writer, Current Sauce 
Potpourri, member 
Jr. Panhellenic Representative 
Sr. Panhellenic Representative 
Rho Chi 

Member of College Republicans 
SAB -SGA Representatve 
Member of NSU Greek system 



FOR THE FUTURE 
Foreign Student representative on SGA 
Executive Officers requirements strengthened 

Start an SGA newsletter for better communications with the students 
Ice machines in the dorms 

Paid for by Shelly Benson 



By LORI MARTIN 
Contributor 

"A new attitude" is the motto 
for this year's Northwestern Vol- 
leyball squad and they wasted no 
time proving it as the Lady Demons 
rolled to a three game sweep over 
Jackson State in their season opener 
by the scores of 15-1 1, 15-10, and 
15-6. 

Leading the way for the Lady 
Demons was Glasgow, Scotland 
newcomerClaireGilmartin. Kill is 
a violent word, but that's exacUy 
what Gilmartin did...repeatedly. 
She ended the night with 23 kills on 
32 attempts for an incredible .687 



attack percentage. Gilmartin also 
added two service aces ane two 
block assists. 

Helping the effort were Annie 
Bloxson and Sonya Olsen, who 
added 5 and 7 kills respectively. 
Bloxson also added three block 
assists. Setter Sandi Sherill posted 
a team high 28 assists to aid in a 
total team effort. 

"Claire did an excellent job," 
said Lady Demon Coach Rickey 
McCalister. "I was pleased with 
how the team performed consider- 
ing we have only one starter from 
last year in this year's line-up. There 



were times when the inexpert 
of playing together for the first tin 
were evident, but we will impro* 
that with time." 

Two Lady Demons had to del 
their debuts due to injuries. Sopbf 
more Ladine Thomas was sideling 
with a pulled rib cage muscle ai 
sophomore Kelly Banks was haJ 
pered by a hyper-extended shot 
der. 

Both players should be back I 
action Sept. 12 when the Lad 
Demons face Louisiana Tech in tl» 
Home opener. Game time is self 
7:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 



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220 Keyser Avenue 



Natchitoches, LA 



318-352-1056 

Call for appointment 

M-F9am-5pni Sat. 9arn-*pm 



»W* i'm accented 
contact lent fiilmp by 
*JT"inlment on/y 



SAVE«SAVE«SAVE«SAVE«SAVE 



12, I9{ptember 12, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 7 



^Northwestern makes the NFL connection 



ch 

TV 



RADLEY E. FORD 

is Editor 

U Keebler El ves produce great- 
lg cookies with an old-fash- 
j recipe. Northwestern State 
fersity produces big-time 
act" football players by using 
^ iecial formula, they just get the 

lone. Although the two are 
rent in many ways, both have 
IS OS - » themselves a name in their 
fied field. 

e s, that's right, if you were 
, ,g in your dorm watching the 

ts and the Cowpokes on televi- 
S unday , you did hear our school 
tioned. Probably if you stayed 
period of time at all in front of 
u be you heard "Northwestern 
isiana" coming over the CBS 
a ves a good bit. Little by little 
hwestern State University of 
_ isiana is making a name for 
fin the rank with the "big boys. " 
here's no secret formula, says 
liwestern State football coach 
Goodwin, to explain how his 



Division I-AA program has eight 
ex-Demons in high-profile positions 
on opening day (NFL) National 
Football League rosters. 

"There's something about this 
school, I guess, because Northwest- 
em has been turning out guys who 
have been very successful in pro 
ball for a long time," said Goodwin 
last week after the NFL final rosters 
were announced for opening day. 

Yes, once again you would be 
correct in saying three guys in the 
Saints offensive seton Sunday were 
from Northwestern State. All at the 
same time NSU was represented in 
the quarterback, tailback, and wide 
receiver positions. 

Running back Paul Frazier and 
receiver Floyd Turner, members of 
last year's Southland Conference 
championship team at Northwest- 
em State, made the New Orleans 
Saints roster. They joined Saints 
quarterback Bobby Hebert, a rec- 
ord-setting Demon passer from 



1979-82, and helped the former 
"Aims" to a 28-0 lassoing of the 
Dallas Cowboys on opening Sun- 
day in the NFL. 

One thing I know you haven't 
forgotten is the NFL's Rookie of 
the Year last year was NSU power- 
house runner, John Stephens of the 
New England Patriots. Stephens 
left Northwestern as the school's 
career leading rusher. 

Two former standouts from 
Northwestern State and for the New 
York Giants are linebacker Gary 
Reasons and wide-out Odessa 
Turner, were both I-AA All- Ameri- 
cans. 

Ex-Demon Robert Moore is a 
third-year starter at strong safety 
for the Atlanta Falcons. Moore led 
the Falcons secondary last season 
with 117 tackles and tied for sixth 
in the NFC (National Football 
Conference) with five interceptions. 

Former All-Pro receiver Mark 
Duper will start again for the Miami 
Dolphins. 



st. few coach, new look for tennis team 



n 



PETE RADICELLO 

isas- ,rtsWrUer 

ISU's ladies tennis team gained 
*w head coach over the summer 
»n Patric DuBois agreed to re- 
' ce retiring coach Johnnie 

mons, making him the second 
men's tennis coach in North- 
jtem history. 
DuBois enters the position with 
impressive background. He has 
rked with the U.S. Tennis 
liciation 's Junior League in New 
rk for seven years, serving as 
S CIS "" «t° r f° r the past three. 

After receiving his masters 
n Kent State, the 23 year-old 
ted as head tennis coach for two 
v York high schools. 



St. 



Although he is taking over a 
team returning four players from 
last years Conference champion 
team, DuBois views this year as a 
challenge. "We lost our top two 
seeds (Shayne Fitzwilliams and 
Barbara Tons). It's hard to move up 
two spots at this level," Dubois 
added. 

His problems compounded 
when only one of two recruits (Angie 
Johnson) showed up this fall, leav- 
ing the roster short of a player. 
DuBois will try to remedy this prob- 
lem by holding open practice from 
2:30 to 4:30 Monday through Fri- 
day. Anyone interested should 
contact him at the field house or at 
the tennis courts. 



When asked about the ladies on 
the team DuBois said, "We have a 
nice group of young ladies that are 
willing to work hard. Before we 
even started practicing they were 
working on their own a couple hours 
every day, that's dedication." 

The Lady Demons have three 
dual matches scheduled this fall and 
one tournament: Thur. September 
14 Arkansas-Little Rock tourn. 
LitUe Rock time-TBA; Wed. Sep- 
tember 27 Grambling at Natchito- 
ches 2:30; Tue. October 10 La. 
Tech at Natchitoches 2:30; Sat. 
November 18 Southwest La. at 
Natchitoches 2:00 



l-on-3 tourney deadline drawing near 



NATCHITOCHES— Entries 
being accepted for the 
nino's-Demon Hoopla '89, a 3 
3 basketball tournament Sept. 
ti in Prather Coliseum at North- 
tern State. 

Every participant receives an 
cial tournament T-shirt and two 
era! admission tickets to the 
fthwestern-McNeese football 
le on Sept. 23. 

Competition in men's and 



women's divisions will be double- 
elimination. The top three teams in 
each division receive individual 
awards. Entry blanks are available 
in the Natchitoches areaat Domino's 
Pizza stores, Peoples Bank, KZBL 
Radio, the Traber Agency and 
Dannie Collins Real Estate. In 
Many, entry blanks are available at 
Julian Foy Motors and Buddy Wood 
State Farm Insurance. 

In Alexandria, entry outlets are 



all Domino's Pizza stores, the 
YMCA, The Courtyard Health and 
Racquet Club and Peoples Bank. 

In Shreveport, entry blanks are 
available at all Domino's Pizza 
Stores, all YMCA's, Fitness Plus, 
Peoples Bank, Sports City and 
Superior Bar and Grill. 

Participants must be at least IS 
years old. for more information, 
call Bob Morrow at 357-8277. 



■ing 



lexperiend 
he first tin) 
ill impro^ 

lad to deli 
ies. Soph 
as sideUnj 
muscle ait 
s was had 
ided shoif 

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i the Lad 
lech in tW 
me is set 
iliseum. 
i 



LE 



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i your 
'atch 



THINK OF US 
AS YOUR 
AGENT. 

An actor or singer's agent 
strives to keep his clients 
working-and prospers only 
when his clients succeed. 

In our role as 
aggressive promoters of 
economic development, 
Louisiana's Investor- 
Owned Electric 
Companies act as 
agents for everyone 
in the state. 
A single job in basic or secondary industry 
generates three more jobs. And every secure, well- 
paying job makes the economic prospects better for 
us all. 

We represent you because our future can be 
no brighter than yours. 
Louisiana. Ready, willing 
and very capable. 




investing m your energy future 




Central Louisiana Electrtc Company/Gult States Utilities Company 
Louisiana Power & Light Company/New Orleans Public Service !nc 
Southwestern Electric Power Company 



Stephens is the latest Demon to 
make a splash in the "big-show", 
also he was the second Demon to 
make Rookie of the Year honors 
this decade. Not a bad accomplish- 
ment for any school and a bragging 
right if you're a small college 
competing in I-AA. 

Running back Joe Delaney was 
the 1981 AFC (American Football 
Conference) Rookie of the Year 
with the Kansas City Chiefs. 
Stephens, as Delaney did seven 
years earlier, started as a rookie for 
the AFC in the PRO Bowl last year. 

All of the Demons who are cur- 
rently in the NFL, except for Duper 
and Hebert, played under Good- 
win, who is in his seventh year as 
Northwestern'scoach. Buthe'snot 
about to take credit. 

"It's been happening here for 
years under a lot of different 
coaches," he says. "I don't feel 
particularly responsiblejustlucky." 

It's a fairly impressive output 



from a small school with an enroll- 
ment of 6,455 nestled in the pine- 
covered hills of northwest Louisi- 
ana. Northwestern has to battle 
neighborhood rivals Northeast 
Louisiana, Louisiana Tech, and 
Grambling — and sometimes major 
college power LSU — recruiting 
players in its backyard. 

"It's not like we're a pipeline to 
the pros," admits Goodwin. 
"There's strong competition for the 
top players in our area and we'd like 
to think we get our share." 

"But most of the guys who have 
gone from here to the pros are play- 
ers who weren't recruited in high 
school," he says. "John Stephens, 
Joe Delaney, and Odessa Turner 
were wanted by several schools but 
they're exceptions to the norm." 

Goodwin's open-doorpolicy has 
been a factor. Frazier and Floyd 
Turner, the latest additions to 
Northwestern 's NFL Alumni Club, 
are perfect examples. Both walked 
on at Northwestern and developed 



into stars. 

"Both kids weren't really re- 
cruited out of high school. We 
recruited them as walk-ons," says 
Goodwin, "and told them we were 
pretty sure we'd have some schol- 
arship money down the road but 
said there were no guarantees. They 
took the opportunity and made the 
most of it." 

Turner was a sixth-round draft 
pick. Frazier was a free agent signee 
who lost his academic eligibility 
last spring after playing only two 
seasons with the Demons. He would 
have been a junior this year at 
Northwestern. 

Turner and Frazier made the most 
of the their chances by showing 
their stuff against the Cowboys. 
Floyd Turner caught two Hebert 
passes for 23 yards. Paul Frazier 
galloped for 74 yards on 12 carries 
and a touchdown in his professional 
debut. Both men showed they had 
the right "ingredients" to make a 
big-time football player. 



SPORTS DIRECTOR, DANKORN 
357=5* 



1989 Fall Semester - Sports Broadcast Schedule 



NSU Demon Football 




BROADCAST TIME 


Sat., Sept. 16 


vs. 


East Texas St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Sept. 23 


vs. 


McNeese St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Oct. 7 


vs. 


North Texas 


1 :40 p.m. 


Thu., Nov. 9 


vs. 


Jackson St. 


6:40 p.m. 


Sat., Nov. 18 


vs. 


Stephen F. Austin 


6:40 p.m. 


NSU Lady Demon Basketball 






Fri., Nov. 3 


vs. 


Austrailian Olympic 
Team (exhibition game) 


6:40 p.m. 


NSU Demon Basketball 






Fri., Dec. 1 


vs. 


Grambling 


7:10 p.m. 


Mon., Dec. 4 


vs. 


Southern 


7:10 p.m. 



"SCORECARD" - Every weekday morning at 7:20 
"SCORECARD UPDATE" - Halftime and conclusion of broadcast games. 
"The COACH'S KORNER" - Prior to every home football game. 
(Doug Ireland's DEMON NOTES every Thursday) 



Car Audio 
111 Hwy 1 South 357-0382 

Sony • Alpine • Pioneer • 
Jensen • Hi-fonics • Bumper • 
M & M • MIX • Cerwin Vega • 
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Car Audio Car Alarms 
Cellular Phones 



Sales • Service • Installation 
10% Student Discount 



Spotlight: 

Claire Gilmartin 





* Guys 1 Gals 
Hair Salon 

•Bonnie Pace 
•Sue Ambler 
•Mary LaCour 
•Lorita Uorens 
h 1 •Kathy Peavy 

C 357-5451 

for appointment 

Guys n f Gals 

The team that 
cares about you. 

Located in the Student Union 
on the NSU campus 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

Making the transitions be- 
tween cultures that is required to 
live in new country can be difficult. 
One advantage that ClaireGilmartin 
has is playing volleyball. 

Claire seems to have made the 
transition very well, at least on the 
volleyball court. In last week's 
victory over Jackson State, she 
proved to everyone what she could 
do with a 23 of 32 performance for 
a .687 hitting percentage, including 
10-11 in the last game of the match. 

"She helped out a lot," said 
Coach Rickey McCalister. "We 
were missing a couple of people, 
and she picked up the slack. Statis- 
tics don't show hustle and best all- 
around game." 

Claire seems to be enjoying 
herself. She said that she felt 
comfortable on the court with the 
other ladies on the team, though she 
did have to make a change in the 
overall style of her game. 

"I just want to prove that I be- 
long in the game every week," said 
Claire. But to her it is also impor- 
tant to have fun. 

"Winning isn'teverything. You 
have to be able to remember the 
good and not dwell on the bad. If 
you're thinking about the mistake 
you made on the last point, then 
you'll mess up on this one too." 

Claire has certainly shown that 
she can make the transition across 
the ocean. 




Page 8 



NEWS 



September 12, 19? 



Fall semester enrollment up to almost 7,00 



NATCHITOCHES— North- 
western State University's fall 
semester enrollment of 6,983 is the 
largest in the school's 105 — year 
history. The record enrollment is 
an 8.2 percent increase over last 
fall's registration count of 6,455. 

NSU Registrar Lynda Tabor 
said, "These are preliminary fig- 
ures that could increase or decline 
slightly before the official enroll- 
ment count is submitted to the Board 
of Trustees next week, but the final 
enrollment will definitely be the 
largest in the history of the institu- 
tion." 

The previous enrollment record 
at Northwestern was 6,722 in 1 98 1 . 
But the school's student population 



declined after that for five consecu- 
tive years and had dropped to 5,272 
when Dr. Robert Alost became 
president in 1986. 

Enrollment has climbed stead- 
ily under Alost' s leadership, in- 
creasing by 1711 students — or 32.5 
percent — since his first year in 
office. Northwestem's enrollment 
increases over the past three years 
reflect substantial gains in full-time 
students, incoming freshmen and 
registration on the main campus in 
Natchitoches. 

President Alost said, "The 
University's faculty and staff de- 
serve the credit for this fall's record 
enrollment and the healthy increase 
in student population over the past 



three years. They have worked 
tirelessly to attract and retain out- 
standing students." 

Alost also said, "aggressive and 
extensive recruitment campaign has 
obviously yielded great benefits, 
but dedicated faculty and staff 
members have been deeply involved 
in making Northwestern the kind of 
quality institution that young people 
want to attend." 

Northwestem's full-time count 
of 4,6 12 this fall is an increase of 10 
percent over the 1988 enrollment 
of 4,171 to 4,674. 

Undergraduate enrollment, 
which included increases in fresh- 



man, sophomore, junior and senior 
classes, is up by 9,8 percent over 
last year from 5,757 to 6,319. The 
number of full-time undergraduate 
students climbed by 4 1 7 from 4,046 
to 4,463. 

Alost said the increase in all four 
undergraduate classes "underscores 
both the success of recruitment 
programs and the effectiveness of 
retention efforts at the university." 

Freshman enrollment, following 
a 31.6 percent gain over the past 
two years, is up another 4.7 percent 
from 3,107 last year to 3,252, the 
largest number of freshmen in the 
school's history. 

Sophomore enrollment increased 



Alost answers registration criticism 



By PHILIP WOLFE 
Stuff Writer 

How about them lines in regis- 
tration? Thirty minutes to give them 
money. Another fifteen to get an ID 
card. Don't forget the two hours of 
waiting just to get inside to the 
ballroom's lines. The financial aid 
line was longer than the outside 
line. Oh, and for those of us in 
Rapides and Sabine, some toilets 
don ' t work, no paper , and the room s 
are either unbearably cold or scorch- 
ing hot never really comfortable. 
And you teachers out there, all you 
service workers, all those who 
complain of being understaffed who 
do you complain to? 

That's right— Dr. Robert Alost, 
President of Northwestern State 
University. 

Alost admits that the system, 
"needs to be improved dramati- 
cally," and that "there really 



shouldn't be any lines at registra- 
tion." Realizing that the student 
body consists of, in the neighbor- 
hood of, 6,500 students and larger 
universities like LSU and UNO 
handle that many to register in a 
day, the system is flawed. The prob- 
lems will be dealt with I am told. 

According to Dr. Alost, the year 
is going fairly well, however, the 
problem areas include under- 
staffing, too few of teachers, too of 
low salaries for teachers and serv- 
ice workers. Education is just not 
on the minds of Louisiana's citi- 
zens. We are now ranked last in 
literacy, the students pay too much 
with respect to other states, and 
there needs to be some change. 

Did you know that the state pays 
around $2,000 per student in Lou- 
isiana? The state average in our 
section of the country is near $4 ,000 



"Steel Magnolias" 
tickets on sale now 



NATCHITOCHES— Ticket 
requests are now being accepted by 
mail order only for the Nov. 10 
Natchitoches Premiere of Steel 
Magnolias , the Rastar production 
which was filmed here last sum- 
mer. 

Steel Magnolias, a Tri-Star 
Pictures presentation, is a bitter- 
sweet comedy about six Southern 
women and how they touch each 
other's lives over the course of two 
years. The screenplay, written by 
Natchitoches playwright Robert 
Harling, is bossed on his award- 
winning off-Broadway play. 

Herbert Ross directed the film, 
which was produced by Ray Stark. 
Steel Magnolias stars Sally Field, 
Dolly Parton, Shirley MacLaine, 
Daryl Hannah, Olympia Dukakis 
and Julia Roberts. 

The Natchitoches Premiere — 
one of four early screenings of the 
film nationwide — is scheduled for 
the Parkway Cinema, and proceeds 
will go to the Northwestern State 
University Foundation. 

Tickets for the Tri-Star Pictures 
release are $50 each. They may be 
obtained only by mailing checks or 
money orders made out to the NSU 
Foundation to Steel Magnolias, Box 
5555, Northwestern State Univer- 
sity, Natchitoches, La. 71457. The 
$50 per ticket cost will cover mail- 
ing and handling charges. 

The Parkway Cinema on Key- 
ser Avenue in Natchitoches has four 
screens and a seating capacity of 
more than "700. Some 1 ,400 people 
can be accommodated for the 
Natchitoches Premiere, which will 
feature showings at 6:30 p.m. and 
9:30 p.m. 

Premiere tickets will also serve 
as admission for a gala "Natchito- 
ches Goes Hollywood" party sched- 
uled for Prather Coliseum from 7 
p.m. until 11p.m. The premiere 
party will be highlighted by a wide 
variety of foods, beverages and en- 
tertainment 

Response to the Natchitoches 
Premiere has been overwhelming 
since the date for the event was 
announced several weeks ago, and 
ticket orders will be filled on a first- 
come, first-served basis. 

Ticket applications may include 
requests for either the 6:30 or 9:30 
screening, and those requests will 
be honored if possible. Individuals 
who have no preference as to which 
show to attend should not specify a 
screening time in their applications. 



Applications will be processed 
only if accompanied by checks or 
money orders. There will be no 
reserved seating for the premiere, 
but tickets will specify early or late 
showing and admittance to one of 
the four theaters in the Parkway 
Cinema complex. 

Other premiers of Steel Magno- 
lias, which Natchitochesplay wright 
Robert Harling adapted for the 
screen from his highly-acclaimed 
stage comedy, are scheduled for 
Nov. 5 in New York, Nov. 6 in 
Atlanta and Nov. 9 in Los Angeles. 

Northwestern Vice-Presidentof 
External Affairs Jerry Pierce, co- 
chairman of the Natchitoches Pre- 
miere, said, "The premiere of such 
a monumental film as Steel Mag- 
nolias is a major event in the his- 
tory of Natchitoches and North- 
western, and we are deeply grateful 
to Producer Ray Stark for making 
the local premiere possible." 

He added, "Ray appreciated the 
assistance and cooperation of the 
university and the community in 
the filming of Steel Magnolias and 
his generous commitment to have a 
premiere in Natchitoches and con- 
tribute the proceeds to a scholar- 
ship fund at Northwestern reflects 
his gratitude." 

NSU Journalism Professor Tom 
Whitehead, also co-chairman of the 
premiere, said, "The Natchitoches 
Premiere will bring Hollywood to 
North Louisiana not just on the 
screen but also at the premiere 
party, which will feature foods, 
beverages and entertainment with a 
California flair." 

Individuals who receive tickets 
for the early showing will attend 
the party at 8:30, and those who go 
to the 9:30 screening of Steel Mag- 
nolias may attend the party from 7 
p.m. until time for the showing. 
There will be a brief program at 
approximately 8:45 when both 
groups are in Prather Coliseum for 
the party. 

A television documentary of the 
filming of Steel Magnolias is being 
produced and will be playing on 
monitors during the prem iere party. 
Dress for the party and the movie 
premiere is black tie optional. 

Gov. and Mrs. Buddy Roemer 
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harling of 
Natchitoches, parents of the play- 
wright, have been asked to serve as 
honorary chairmen of the Natchi- 
toches Premiere. 



per student The problem is the lack 
of money. The price tag for a better 
Louisiana is astronomical. The 
cause of this problem is neglect. 

To paraphrase Dr. Alost, ' it is 
something like our road situation, if 
we had maintained them with a little 
money, there would not be a need to 
replace them with a lot of money." 
Several of our buildings are in des- 
perate need of repair. The intermu- 
rals building is in terrible shape. 
Kyserishavineitsoroblems. Sabine, 
and Rapides are disgusting in com- 
parison to other facilities on cam- 
pus. 

Finding solutions to these prob- 
lems is the big problem. Help from 
the state is a must. The possibility 
of using bonds is being tossed 
around. The tuition is probably 
going to go up. It always does. The 
administration is looking at differ- 



ent solutions. If you have a remedy 
that may not have been explored, 
write to Dr. Alost or Mr. Fulton. If 
it is simply criticism without solu- 
tions, work on it, and see if you can 
figure out a solution. Constantly 
telling someone the stove is on fire 
without helping to put it out is no 
heb at all. 



Dr. Robert Alost, 
president of North- 
western: "The [regis- 
tration] system need to 
be improved dramati- 
cally. There really 
shouldn't be any lines 
at registration." 



ELECT!!! 

BILL JOHNSON 

SGA VICE-PRESIDENT 

SGA Senator-at-Large 
SGA Student Service Committee 
SGA Constitution Revision 
Committee 

KE Public Relations Chairman 

KE Alumni Chairman 
Rowing Team - Fund Raising 

Chairman 

Paid for by Bill Johnson 



ATTENTION-HIRING! 
Government jobs-your area. Many 
Immediate openings without waiting 
list or test. $17,840-$69485. 
Call 1-602-838-8885. Ext R4920 



All chartered organizations 
must turn in their renewal 
cards to the SAB Office by 
October I. 



COLLEGE/CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE 

EARN TOP $. FLEXIBLE HOURS. FUN. 
ENJOYABLE. REWARDING. GROSS UP TO 
$20,000 PER YEAR BY HELPING FRIENDS 
RECEIVE GRANTS/SCHOLARSHIPS. FOR 
INFO PLEASE CALL: (213) 967-21 15. 



Looking for a fraternity, sorority or 
student organization that would like 
to make $500 $ 1.000 for a one week 
on-campus marketing project. Must 
be organized & hardworking. Call 
Lisa G. or Myra at (800)592-2121. 



LEISURE ACTTVITES SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 
Week of September 1 1 

Tuesday. Sept. 12 

Dorm/Greek Meeting 1 lam Rm 1 14. IM/Rec Building 
Canoe Shed - Chaplin's Lake Hours 2:30-5:30pm 
Flag Football Officials Clinic 7pm. Rm 124. IM/Rec Buildiing 
Wednesday. Sept. 13 

Canoe Shed-Chaplin's Lake Hours 2:30-5:30pm 

Flag Football Officials Clinic 7pm. Rm 1 14, IM/Rec Building 

Thursday. Sept. 14 

Canoe Shed-Chaplin's Lake Hours 2:30-5:30pm 

Flag Football Officials Clinic 7pm, Rm 1 14, IM/Rec Building 

Saturday. Sept. 16 

CANOE SHED CLOSED FOR FOOTBALL GAME 
Sunday. Sept. 17 

Canoe Shed-Chaplin's Lake 2:30-5:30pm 
Monday. Sept. 18 

Canoe Shed-Chaplin's Lake 2:30-5:30pm 
Flag Football Officials Clinic 3pm ROTC Field 

Last Day to Sign Up for Flag Football 5pm. Rm 10, IM/Rec Building 

Canoe Shed - Chaplin's Lake 
Now Open Through October 15th 
Monday-Thursday 2:30-5:30pm 
Saturday-Sunday 2:30-5:30pm 



by 11 percent from 1,140 to 1,265. 
The junior class is up 27.2 percent 
from 651 to 828, and the senior 
enrollment climbed by 12.3 percent 
from 823 to 934. Enrollment in the 
Graduate School dropped slightly 
from 698 to 664. 

In addition to the large increase 
in students on the Natchitoches 
campus, enrollment also climbed 
sharply on the NSU Shrcveport 
campus, which includes the School 
of Nursing. Shrcveport campus is 
up 1 2.5 percent from 1 ,032 to 1 , 16 1 . 

Northwestern also has 639 stu- 
dents this fall on its Fort Polk- 
Leesville campus, 451 in Alexan- 
dria and58enrolledinclasses which 
the university offers in other North 



Louisiana communities. 

Enrollment increases at the i 
versity over th? p;u;t three years, 
reflected in dormitory occupaiLjjjjrjgr ] 

Northwestern has 1 ,975 studenk 

university housing this year q" 
pared to 1,925 last year and c 
1,183 in the fall of 1986. 



N 




Northwestem's student cj 
hour production, which is detReadin 
mined by the number of course s and Sigi 
which studentsareenrolledjurrt jjg a Poe 
by 8.5 percent this year from 77, ^ 20 fron 
to 84,334. Alost said, "The SUmni Ce 
production is significant, becZents will 
the funding formula for higL^e inter 
education is based largely uponXinal wor 
factor " . it h at 357- 

radition; 

your insin 
purchild'Ci 
you "Si 
make c 
.such as 
faster 
Or do you 
around yi 
answere 
theabove, 
tional st 
of our si 
traditional 
ile and ri 
Tuesdj 
Hall. Mar 
sored by 



ig Team 

e men's 
I, Thursda 
pm. The 
actices M 
I Friday al 
team is al 
rCrew. 



Contemporary 
Hair Designs 
81 Perms 



A CUT ABO 



Call 352 -A CUT 
Ask for Vikki 




Products by Matrix, 
Vavoom, & Paul Mitchell^ 



217 Hwy 1 South 

(across from Maggio's) 




special a 
wt to a soc 
tOO in the 
dD, room 



»Eta Rti 

'iation stu< 
*«he Alpha 
fcldonSept 

^llofK 



rts Coi 

re will be 
rtsCommi 
lies Board 
iber20,at( 
the S tuder 

cal Sciei 

re will be : 



in 

Political 
lay, Septe 
at 11:00 a 
n attendin 
•n in Conw 
to attend tr 
ivetobes 



BODY 



Antoon's Liquor Specials 



Tuesday, September 12h 
Demon Nite - $3 Beer Bust 
Includes Bar Drinks 
8:30p.m.- 1 2:30a.m. 

Student Body Specials 
Wednesday, September 13th 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks»Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night - No Cover 
500 Draft 9p.m.-12p.m. 
Thursday, September 14th 
Beer Bust $3.00 9:00p.m. -12:00a.m. 
Bar Drinks $1.50 9:00p.m, -12:00a.m. 

Friday , Sept. 15th 
500 Draft 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-12:00a.m. 
Saturday, Sept. 16th 
16oz Draft $1 All Nite 



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Northwestern State University 



Volume 78, Number 8 



News Briefs 



student cp 

hich is de r Reading 

:rof course^ and Sigma Tau Delta is 
irolled.junijjng a Poetry Reading on 
arfrom 77,^20 from 5:00 to 7:00pm 
id, "The S^mnni Center. Music and 
icant, beca xnts will be provided, 
la for hig^j'fg interested in reading 
rgelyuponijjginal works, contact Wil- 
tdi at 357-5327. 



-aditional Students 
your instructors the same 
««• children? Do yourclass- 
you "Sir" or "Mam?" 
make dumb statements 
f, such as, "my brain cells 
faster than my class- 
Ordo you simply feel "out 
around younger students? 
answered yes to one or 
theabove, you are probably 
tional student. Come to a 
of our support group for 
traditional student, and feel 
ile and right at home. We 
Tuesday at 1 1 :00 am in 
Hall. Mary Nour, facilita- 
sored by Student Support 



g Team 

men's team practices 
Thursday, and Saturday 
pm. The novice women's 
tices Monday, Wednes- 
Friday at 6:00 pm. 
team is also sponsoring a 
rCrew. 



special education majors, 
tut to a social on September 
:00 in the Education build- 
dD.room 102. 



VE 



T 



i Eta Rho 

iation students are urged to 
the Alpha Eta Rho meeting 
:Mon September 25 at 6:00, 
i311ofKeyser Hall. 

rts Committee 

re will be a meeting of the 
rts Committee of the Student 
ties Board on Wednesday, 
lber20,at 6:00p.m. in room 
the Student Union. 



1 Science Club 
re will be an organizational 
I— -^1 1 1g for all interested in reviv- 
i-ACll} Political Science Club on 
lay, September 21 in 203 
k 11:00 a.m. Those inter- 
jn attending the Model UN 
m in Conway, Arkansas are 
to attend this meeting. You 
j ave to be a Political Science 
participate in the club or 
1 UN Program. 



hi will meet Tuesday, Sep- 
26 at 11:00 in Bienvenu 
1 Room 322. New officers 
1 elected and a calendar for 
"temic year will be set 
«>i is considering planning a 
'op at which Dr. William 
r will be the speaker. Dr. 
r is the founder and foremost 



it 



Draft 



ler >t of Reality Therapy. Dr. 
* has spoken here on two 
occasions. 

P Delta Chi 

ere will be a meeting of the 
of Professional Journalists 
*a.m. Thursday, September 
rc >om 225 Kyser. Members 
"V interested Journalism ma- 
fe encouraged to attend. 



Study Skills Workshop 

Do you have writer's wrist be- 
cause you try to copy everything 
your instructor says? Do your notes 
look as if they were written and 
organized by a two year old brother? 

Do your study habits consist of 
memorizing thelistofparties sched- 
uled next week? Are there not 
enough hours in the day to do the 
things you should be doing? 

Attend Student Support Serv- 
ices presentation of the Academic 
Study Skills Workshop. Learn how 
to effectively take notes, read your 
textbook, study, manage your time, 
and take tests. Held every Thursday 
at 1 1:00 am in 401 Keyser Hall. 

Pianos Needed 

The music division of the De- 
partment of Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts at NSU needs used or restor- 
able pianos which c ould be donated 
to the department for use by stu- 
dents in practice facilities. 

"Our department has grown so 
much in the last few years that we 
now have many more students than 
pianos to fill their practice needs." 
said Bill Brent, director of bands 
and chairman of the Department of 
Creative and Performing Arts. 

Brent said that if anyone has a 
piano and would be interested in 
donating it to Northwestern, they 
should contact Brent at (318) 357- 
4522. 

"We will accept pianos in just 
about any condition, as long as they 
can be restored at a reasonable cost," 
stated Brent. 

Young Democrats 

The NSU Young Democrats will 
be meeting each Thursday on the 
third floor of the Student Union. 
Please feel free to join us for our 
weekly meeting this Thursday. We 
will be nominating officers for the 
1989-1990 school year. 

The Young Democrats will be 
hosting aNatchitoches Parish Sher- 
iff candidate's forum in the near 
future. 

> 

Psychology Club 

The Psychology Club will meet 
on Thursday, September21 at 1 1 :00 
a.m. in Bienvenu Hall in Room 322. 
Psychology majors and minors who 
are interested in joining are cor- 
dially invited to attend. New offi- 
cers will be elected and plans for the 
fall semester will be discussed. 
Plans are being made to attend the 
Undergraduate Research Sympo- 
sium in Arkansas next spring. 

Purple Jackets 

Purple Jackets is sponsoring a 
raffle, " Winner Takes All, " for a 
prizeof$75. Thedrawing will take 
place during half-time of the 
Homecoming football game on 
October 7. Raffle tickets are $1 and 
can be bought from any Purple 
Jacket member. Members are 
reminded that there will be a meet- 
ing Tuesday , September 26 at 6:00 
p.m. in the Purple Jacket /Blue Key 
room. Contact Denise Arnett to 
pick up Raffle tickets. 

PRSSA 

The Northwestern chapter of the 
Public Relation Student Society of 
America will meet Tuesday, Sep- 
tember 19, in room 106 of Kyser 
Hall at 11a.m. Anyone interested 
in the field of public relations can 
attend. 



Bailey dazzles Northwestern audience 



tor's Note: Greek Columns was unable to appear this week due to the 
Action section. Greek Columns will return next week.) 



ia.m. 
3a.m. 

)a.m. 
0a.m. 



The Student Government As- 
sociation election is this Wed- 
fesday, September 20, from 8 
m. to 7 p.m. in the Student 
'Won lobby. 

Quit complaining and vote! 



By PAIGE WHITLEY 
Staff Writer 

Pearl Bailey, donning a black 
lace dress, opened her concert 
Thursday night in Prather Coliseum 
not with a song, but with that sassy 
sense of humor that has helped make 
her famous. 

"This town's about as big as the 
one I come from," the singer and 
lecturer said of Natchitoches. She 
joked about the pronunciation of 
the name "Natchitoches" and had 
the whole audience laughing right 
along with her. 



Bailey's opening song was a 
rendition of "On the Road Again," 
which contained a medley of songs 
including, 'The Eyes of Texas," 
"Moon Over Miami" and "Autumn 
in New York." 

Bailey 's array of songs through- 
out the concert included "Someone 
Who Will Watch Over Me," "Think 
of Me," "So Easy to Love," and a 
special tribute of "Unforgettable" 
in honor of Nat King Cole. She 
receivedextracheers when she sang 
"Won't You Come Home Bill 
Bailey," which is perhaps the song 



she is most famous for singing. 

Between songs, Bailey enter- 
tained the audience with a bit of tap 
dancing, fussing at the light techni- 
cian for not keeping the spotlight 
on her, and by making fun of her 
band members, particularly the 
pianist. She did, however, compli- 
ment the band later by saying to the 
audience, "I brought you the best." 

Though an intermission was not 
included in the program, Bailey did 
take a break and allowed her band 
members to "show their stuff." The 
bass player did a solo followed by 




an extremely long, although im- 
pressive drum solo, which left no 
time for individual performances 
by the guitarist or the pianist. 

As a whole, the audience re- 
sponded enthusiastically through- 
out the concert to Bailey's dynamic 
personality. Bailey, herself, com- 
mented that she was "having a lot 
of fun." 

Afterclosing with "Hello Dolly," 
Bailey received a standing ovation. 
She then sang "It Takes Two to 
Tango," "Still Serving Time," and 
a song for the adult sense of humor 
called, "Since I Became a Hussy for 
my Husband." 

After Bailey received another 
standing ovation, she spoke about a 
time when she was dying but recov- 
ered and gained a new faith in God. 
"I guess there was still something 
for me to do here," Bailey said. The 
audience then joined her in singing 
the refrain to "Mine Eyes Have Seen 
The Glory ," which she sings at every 
concert now. 

After a short lecture about the 
educational system in America, 
child abuse and young people' s lack 
of respect for their parents and for 
the old, Bailey closed the concert 
with a few old-time gospel songs. 

During her performance of 
"Climbing Jacob's Ladder," the 
NSU basketball time buzzer went 
off, interrupting Bailey. Bailey, 
turning to her band members, said, 
"What kind of place are we playing 
in?" 

Attempting to ignore the con- 
tinuing noise from the buzzer, Bailey 
finished the song and waved to the 
audience. "God bless you all!" she 
said. 



Photo by Van Rodney Reed 

Noted singer, actress, and lecturer Pearl Bailey caused quite a stir when she appeared at 
Northwestern last week. With her often blunt remarks and frank social commentary, she 
sparked a variety of reactions across campus. 

Writer learns to listen at Bailey lecture 



By TINA FORET 
Staff Writer 

"Turn that tape off, darling," she 
said as she looked at me. I couldn' t 
believe it! There I was, sitting in an 
auditorium full of freshmen and 
Pearl Bailey was speaking to me. 

For several days, I had prepared 
to cover my first celebrity lecture. I 
had borrowed my friend's tape 
recorder and had planned to sit in 
the very front of the auditorium. So 
why was I placing my tape recorder, 
reporter's notebook, and pen on the 
floor? 

Just before she reprimanded me, 
Bailey had talked about how many 
people listen but do not hear. "The 



time you walk into your class, your 
head goes down , your pencil comes 
up, you open your composition, 
and you start to write, and write, 
and write and you never lift your 
head till you leave." stated Bailey. 
"What a pity. It should be a sin!" 
According to Bailey, a student 
should not rely on notes but on 
himself. So with me as an example, 
she continued her lecture. 

Within the course of an hour she 
spoke on many subjects dealing 
from religion tocultures. She spoke 
about how in the Middle East the 
people will maintain eye contact 
during a conversation, but in 
America the majority of people will 



look at a person ' s ears, mouth , nose, 
and hair. "While a man is talking to 
you, you are busy looking all over 
his face instead of listening and 
hearing of what he' s really try ing to 
say to you," she commented. 

On the topic of religion, Bailey 
feels that you should practice what 
you preach. A person is not reli- 
gious unless he practices religion. 
Then, she discussed the symbols 
which she wore: the Christian 
Cross, the Star of David, and a 
verse from the Holy Koran. 

Around the end of the lecture, I 
noticed that I was not listening but 
hearing. I heard Bailey speak from 
her heart about the subjects which 



concerned her and should concern 
others. Not only did she get me to 
hear, but she managed to send 
everyone in that auditorium home 
with real thoughts in their heads. 
Her manners in speaking may be 
different from most people, but she 
did get her point across. 

When the lecture was over, I 
went up to the stage to meet her. As 
I handed my address to her, she told 
me that she was going to give me a 
pen. Well, she has given me much 
more than that. By giving me the 
ability to rely on myself and not on 
others, she taught me a little more 
about myself. I no longer listen, I 
hear. Thank you, Pearl Bailey. 



Alumni schedule Homecoming events 



By LAURIE LeBLANC 
Staff Writer 

"The four objectives of the 
Alumni Association is to get alumni 
together, help recruit students to 
NSU, to promote a positive image 
of NSU, and to raise funds for the 
association's yearly membership 
drive," enthused Elise James, Co- 
ordinator of External Affairs. 

Through donations, recruiting 
and involvment, Northwestern 's 



alumnae have become the lifeline 
of the University, and have fulfilled 
their objectives. 

During the fall, alumni have a full 
itinerary. Each away game is pre- 
ceded with an alumni party in that 
town to generate spirit and to get the 
alumnae in that city together to 
support the Demons. San Marcus is 
the sight of the next alumni get 
together. Homecoming is on the 
top of the alumni agenda with fes- 



tivities beginning on Thursday , Oct. 
5, through Saturday, Oct. 7, culmi- 
nating the weekend with the battle 
between the Demons and the Golden 
Eagles. 

The 50th reunion of the 1939 
undefeated football team will kick- 
off the Homecoming activities in 
the Student Union Ballroom at 
7:00pm. Thursday Oct 6, brings an 
Alumni golf tournament at the W. 
Wilson Sr. Recreation Complex, 



beginning at 1:00pm. The 
President's Room in the Student 
Union is the sight of the Alumni 
and Foundation Board Meeting at 
3:00pm. Concluding the day is a 
Jambalaya Dinner complete with 
the NSU yell leaders, entertainment, 
and as special guests, the 1983 
football team. 

Alumni...continued 
to page 9 



Students residing on 
campus woke up to a sur- 
prise last week when they 
discovered that their ve- 
hicles had been painted with 
spirit slogans in prepara- 
tion for the first home foot- 
ball game. 

With the help of Dr. 
Robert Alost, caught here 
in the act (right), the Stu- 
dent Activities Board was 
responsible for the mobile 
graffiti which was not only 
seen across campus but all 
over town. 




Photo by Robert Rouges u 



Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



September 19, \ 

~",ptember 



Your 
Opinion 



Allen receives negative responses 



Dear Editor, 

I feel compelled to respond to 
Mr. Robert Allen ' s opinion entitled 
"Flag burning amendment fairly 
harmless" There are millions of 
patriotic American Veterans and 
their supporters who take great 
exception to the recent Supreme 
Court ruling allowing our flag to be 
desecrated merely as an expression 
of free speech. Millions have fought 
and shed their blood to protect the 
basic American belief in freedom. 
Thousands more gave the ultimate 
sacrifice. 

Our flag is the basic symbol of 
the American way of life, of the 
freedoms we hold so dear. It is an 
insult to me and all veterans to 
compare our flag to something 
which is "merely fabric." Further- 
more, drawing an analogy of the 
fable William Tell to the current 
issue of our flag is totally inappro- 
priate. William Tell is a legend; an 
un verifiable story handed down by 
tradition. 

The flag of the United States and 
what it stands for is written in our 
history — the issue of allowing it to 
be irreverently handled is real. The 
issue cuts to the heart and gut of an 
obvious majority of Americans. Mr. 



Allen's timing was also incredibly 
callous; just before Military Appre- 
ciation Day on Sept 16 as well as 
National POW/MIA week. 

Itis far more appropriate to quote 
some verse written by William Tyler 
Page entitled "The Americans 
Creed:" 

"I believe in the United States of 
America as a government of the 
people, by the people, for the people; 
whose just powers are derived from 
the consent of the governed; a 
democracy in a Republic; a sover- 
eign Nation of many sovereign 
States; a perfect Union, one and 
inseparable; established upon these 
principles of freedom, equality, 
justice, and humanity for which 
American patriots sacrificed their 
lives and fortunes. 

"I therefore believe it is my duty 
to my Country to love it; to support 
its Constitution; to obey its laws; to 
respect its flag; and to defend it 
against all enemies." 

For the moment, the Supreme 
Court has ruled that it is not against 
the law to allow people to think and 
act any way they please regarding 
our flag. Mr. Allen certainly en- 
courages such thought and action 



by comparing a groundswell in favor 
of an amendment to override this 
decision to "Gessler's hat trick." 
Obviously, he hasn't watched or 
doesn't care about the rage and 
delight with which international 
terrorists mock our flag. 

Why do you think this is so? 
Seems to me our flag must convey 
a powerful anti-terrorist meaning. 

Mr. Allen, I am not implying 
that we should be above the law in 
honoring our flag. However, like 
many others I am exercising my 
basic freedom of speech in con- 
demning an ill considered ruling 
and stating that it should be 
amended. You may argue that an 
amendment will establish a danger- 
ous precedent leading to other rights 
depleting amendments. I can be 
equally adamant by saying that the 
line must be drawn somewhere or 
we will eventually lose all of the 
beliefs and values that made this 
country what it is — the freest nation 
on earth. If we don't stop the ero- 
sion of such basic beliefs that our 
flag symbolizes liberty under the 
law — we will go the way of the 
Roman Empire, only much quicker. 
Royal A. Brown IE 



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Opinion 



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An Englishman 
Abroad 

Michael Thorne 





t 



Reader astonished at ignorance 



Dear Editor, 

In response to Robert Allen's 
letter concerning the flag burning 
issue, I am truly amazed at the igno- 
rance spawned in the minds of so- 
called scholars and intellectuals. 
This "non-issue," as you call it, may 
not be as important as other issues 
facing our President, but is one that 
can be readily resolved (unlike the 
deficit, homelessness, and the lack 
of ethics in Congress members). 

Such a resolution will provide 
direction for flag-burners and pro- 
tectors alike. Why not solve the 
problems that have answers instead 
of disregarding them to continue to 
a process that bureaucracy will cause 
to linger beyond our lifetimes any- 
way. In other words, handle the 
simple immediately for the difficult 
will still be waiting when you are 
through. 

The comparison of the statute 
prohibiting flag burning to the 
oppression of the freedoms of Wil- 
liam Tell is without validation in 



the most basic sense. This statute 
does not call for one to "bow" to the 
flag as was demanded of our fabled 
hero. The law does not even require 
an oath of allegiance to be taken; 
nor does it require any obeisance to 
the flag other than the respect for its 
representation of the freedoms of 
Americans and those who died 
protecting those freedoms. 

Ponder the idiocy of the act of 
flag burning. A man stands on a 
street corner in Anywhere, USA, 
burning that which symbolizes his 
right to bum. He doesn't stop to 
realize that in many other nations, 
his acts would be quickly recog- 
nized with a bullet in the head. Yet, 
he still burns his only 
symbol of his freedom to burn. 

Such a cry for attention from an 
obviously confused and frustrated 
individual should earn him some 
attention, perhaps psychiatric or 
judicial. It is not conceivable for 
man, with all his powers and assets, 
to remain in a place where he is so 



unhappy. He who willfully does so 
is lacking some of the basic facul- 
ties he was given at birth. 

The United States is truly a land 
of the free, but it would not be so if 
it were nr Tor those men who made 
the sacrifices of defending it As a 
defender of this great nation, I am 
very proud to salute Old Glory 
whenever I have the opportunity. I 
hope that my nation will honor me 
and those who serve with me by 
keeping Old Glory safe as we have 
tried to do by offering our blood for 
the freedoms that beautiful banner 
represents. 

Mr. Allen, if you truly feel op- 
pressed by not being allowed to 
destroy our symbol of freedom , then 
I suggest you move to another coun- 
try and compare the degrees of 
oppression. If you choose to remain 
in this great country, then I further 
suggest that you steer clear of all 
partriots when you burn or the 
oppression you feel may not be so 
symbolic. 

Don "Slash" Williams 



While the Demons slaughtered 
the East Texas Lions on Saturday 
night, I paid more attention to the 
crowd than the players. The specta- 
tors showed me the American ob- 
session with sports, based, I pre- 
sume, on the idea of winning, which 
is so much a part of American cul- 
ture and the American dream. 

Not only was it invigorating to 
watch the violence on the field, 
both legal and illegal, it was also 
interesting from a sociological point 
of view to observe the pomp and 
circumstance surrounding a small 
university's first home game of the 
season. 

After a standing ovation for the 
National Anthem (this practice is 
not as common in Europe), three 
US AF F- 14 fighter planes appeared 



out of nowhere and zoomed over 
the stadium with a roar so loud that 
we felt our ear drums would ex- 
plode. 

Were Princess Di or Fergie to 
give birth, the Royal Air Force might 
do the same kind of thing; but the 
only pomp and circumstance sur- 
rounding a soccer game at an Eng- 
lish university would be the cheers 
of the 23 spectators. 

The European, while keen on 
sports, can usually find something 
better to do than watch it. The 
American watches the Bears and 
the Dodgers playing games, while 
the end of his short life races to- 
wards him. 

Even the President of the USA 
throws the first pitch of the baseball 
season by tradition. 



Helen 



Has the most powerful im 
ual in the Western World noj 
more urgent matters to deal 
than baseball? Such as: healtl 
education; the fact that every 
try on the planet has been b; 
foradecade, yet we'reall still 
military toys which are pure! 
fensive and will 'never be 
anyway; the ecological cris 
starving millions; global w 
the fuel crisis; the foreign wars 
funded by the White House and' 
Kremlin, causing unimagiro- 
suffering to innocent people 
have not even heard of America 1 
Russia; global nuclear disarm; 
the future of the human race: 
etc, ad infinitum. 

Don't ask me — I'm just a 
eigner. 




3h 

am^ | 



Write 

fl LETTER 
TO THE 

Editor 



The ABC's of Wellness 

Part two in a series 



Any candidate for an SG A positio 
wishing to run a campaign an 
nouncement over the air, conta[ 
Bill Schneider at KNWD, 5693. 



Your shoulders are tense, your 
back hurts. You feel grouchy and 
know it' s all due to stress. What can 
you do? The relaxation techniques 
described below can help relieve 
both the physical and emotional 
tension that often follows stressful 
situations. 

The next time you feel the ef- 
fects of too much stress, try some of 
the following ways to help you re- 
lax. 

1. Deep Breathing. While sit- 
ting, lying down, or standing, close 



your eyes and breathe in slowly. 
Let the breath out for a count of 5- 
10 seconds. Take ten of these su- 
per-relaxers any time you feel tense. 

2. Stretching. Practice simple 
stretches such as the "neck stretch": 
stretch your neck by gently rolling 
your head in a half-circle, starting at 
one side, then dropping your chin to 
your chest, then to the other side. 

3. Exercise. All kinds of physi- 
cal activity — hiking, running, 
bowling, walking, etc. — help to 
reduce stress. 



4. Take a bath. Ask household 
members to allow you at least 30 
minutes of uninterrupted time. 

5. Get a massage. A massage is 
a wonderful way to get rid of physi- 
cal tension. Professional masseuses 
generally take 30 minutes to an hour, 
and will work on specific areas of 
tension, such as lower back or neck. 

6. Eat Well. Reduce caffeine (in 
coffee, black tea, chocolate) and 
alcohol intake. Find out if your diet 
is well-balanced, and take steps to 
eat healthily to help reduce stress. 



A letter from Vic 

Vic the Demon 



First of all I would like to say, 
"Let's hear it for your Demons!" 
You did a great job. We made some 
mistakes but we got the win and 
that's what counts. Preseason is 
over and the battle now begins to 
reclaim the SLC championship. As 
easy as it may be to do, we can't 
overlook teams and think North 
Texas and Stephen F. Austin are the 



only ones we need to worry about. 
Any team can beat you including 
McNeese. In order to be SLC champ 
you must beat every team one at a 
time. You can do it. 

Fan turn out was pretty good for 
thefirstgame,but"IWANTMORE 
NOISE!" Get involved. Follow the 
yelleaders. Quit sitting down and 
enjoy the game. Have fun. Great 



job Kappa Sigma on winning the 
spirit stick. I want it to continue. I 
want even more support for the 
Greeks. You say you are leaders so 
show me. Here is a novel idea, 
cheer with the yelleaders. You all 
did great. Let's do better and send 
the Cowboys back to the ranch. 

Vic 



Relaxing your emotions can be 
just as important as relaxing your 
body in relieving stress. 

1. Talk. Take the time to talk 
with a friend, mate or child. Ex- 
press feelings you might have been 
holding in. Listen carefully to your 
partner. Walking in a quiet neigh- 
borhood or park can limit distrac- 
tions. 

2. Laugh. Go to a comedy club, 
see a funny movie, or spend time 
with a funny friend. 

3. Cry. Crying can be as good a 
release as laughing. If you haven't 
cried in a long time, try listening to 
sad music, watching a sad movie or 
writing about a sad experience. 

4. Read. A good book is a great 
escape. Reading a tear-jerker or 
comedy can help release pent-up 
emotions. 

5. Do something you love. When 
you enjoy yourself, whether it's 
gardening, going to the beach, or 
seeing friends, you relax your 
emotions. 

These are just a few stress re- 
ducers you can try. You can create 
your own healthy stress reducers 
(without alcohol or drugs), or use 
those listed above. You'll feel better 
and stay healthier if you do. 



Current SaucS 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sportt Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Hougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartonitt 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Writer 
Todd Keenan, Staff Writer 



Kent LaBorde, Staff W 
Laurie LeBlanc, Staff WA 
Candace Pollack, Staff Wj 
Pete Radicello, Staff VIA 
Valerie Reed, Staff 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff W/j 
Brian Shirley, Staff 9i\ 
Jon Terry, Staff W 
Leslie Thomas, Staff Wf 
Michael Thorne, Staff W ' 
Marcus Vise, Staff m 
John Williams, Staff WA 
Paige Whitley, Staff WA 
Phillip Wolfe, Staff A 
Todd Martin, Circulof 
Tom Whitehead, Ad# 



Terri ( 



The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall t 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State XJf 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of f 
university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publ 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitocb 1 
LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be maile 
the above address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all materia'; 
left to the discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) 4 
should include a telephone number where the writer can 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, althoii 
names will be withheld on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Nat<2 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 





Melo 



nber 19, \ 



^ptember 19, 1989 



Page 3 



lomecoming Court nominees... vote for ten 




anelle Ainsworth 




i i 

Michelle Chappell 




Helen Kennedy 



powerful inc 
rn World no 
tters to deal 
jchas: healtj 
:t that every a 
ias been banj 
e're all still b| 
ich are purdf 
'never be 
logical cris 
; global w 
foreign wars 
ite House 




I unimagi 
:ent people 
rd of Amerii 
ear disarm 
luman race; 




Anne Marie 
Schneider 



State Fair Court nominees... vote for ten 



-I'm just a I 



positio 
gn an 

COntfl j Cindy Bethel 

593. 




ucl 




rde, Staff ■fff 

anc, staff yvi 

ack, Staff Vir 
ello, Staff VI f 
eed, Staff W % 
eed, Staff Vf* T . 

riey.sto^wrtlern Crumpton 

irry, Staff W^" 
mas, Staffer 
me, Staff u " i ~- 




Staff m 
uns, Staff 'Wt 
tley, Staff m 
olfe, Staff WA 
rtin, Circuit*. 
itehead, AM 

g the fall fj 
rn State (J 
h any of \ 1 
ndently. I 
;dent Publi' 
57-5456. i 
5213. [Jennifer Hunter 

atch itocb' 

iditor, is 
t be mailed: 



is 3 p.m. tj 
ill materia' 

i-spaced) A 
rvriter caflj 
<ed, althou 



ail at Nate 




^ Melody Smith 








Dawn Coleman 




Laurie House 



Tammie Nolen 




Becky Ricks 



Lockey Whitaker 






Page 4 



September 19, $epten 



Mr. NSU...vote for one 




NSU Track Team— First Team 
Academic All-Conference 

P.E. Majors Club Vice-President 

Kappa Alpha Order — Most 
Athletic, Pledge Class 
Vice-President, Intramural 
Representative, Boxing 
Tounament Committee. 

NSU Fun and Fitness Tennis 
Instructor 

Escort in 1988 State Fair Court 

National Dean' List 




Four Year Letterman in Baseball 

Kappa Sigma President, Intramural 
Representative, Homecoming 
Chairman, Formal Chairman 

Student Government Association 
Senator-at-Large 

Interfraternity Council 

Greek Council 

Phi Mu Gentleman's Court 




Cindy Wilson 



Greek Woman of the Year '88 

State Fair Court '88 

Panhellenic President, '88, '89 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — Spirit 
Committee, Homecoming 
Chairman, Pledge Review 
Board, Sisterhood Committee 

Greek Week Chairman '89 

Student Government Senator 

LOB Committee '89 

NSU Rush Chairman 

Rho Chi '87, '88, '89 



mm 



mk # 

Scott Davis 






ice- 




Vic the Demon Mascot '86- '87 — 
Ranked #7 in nation, NCA Best 
Mascot '87 

Student Activities Board — Public 
Relations/ Advertising 
Chairman, Representative at 
Large 

Blue Key Honorary Fraternity 
Sigma Kappa Man of the Year 
Sigma Kappa King Court 
Inside View '86 & '87 
Vice-President Student 

Ambassadors 
Baptist Student Union Missions 

Director, President 
Delta Rho Scholarship 
Who's Who Among American 

College Students 



Four Year Letterman in Cross 
Country and Track, IAAF World 
Cross Country Trials, Top 
Demon Cross Country Runner 

Alpha Phi Alpha — Secretary 

Pan-Hellenic Representative 

IFC Representative, 

Vice-President, Judicial Board 



Blue Key National Honor 

Fraternity 
Society for the Advancement 

of Management 
Phi Beta Lambda 
SGA — Senior Senator, State Fair 

Committee, St. Denis Jubilee 

Co-Chairman 
Phi Mu Fraternity Gentleman's 

Court 

Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority Beau 

Current Sauce Advertising 
Manager 

Kappa Sigma: Luau Chairman, 
Formal Chairman, Pledge 
Education, Grand Master of 
Ceremonies, Active of the Year 

Dean's List 

Interfraternity Council: Secretary, 
Publications Chairman 



Phi Beta Sigma — President 
NSU Track Team— '87 
Football — Member Southland 

Conference Championship 

Team 
Dean's List 



, order t 
fducatior 
age of o 

Winston Howard f and wo 

"p happe 
ison, wai 
..preside 

Football Team '85 ^ fAjS£ 
Student Ambassadors '85 & 'i ^ i s 

i the stud 



Lead Resident Assistant, 

Rapides Hall 
Captain, NSU Cheerleaders 



ity a bett 
sently, I 
\ent orgc 
ingasas 
\;Iampr 
< with yoi 



nic 



Miss NSU... vote for one 





Dayna Dooley 






NSU Marching Band 
NSU Wind Ensemble 
Natchitoches-Northwestern 

Symphony Orchestra 
Tau Beta Sigma National 

Honorary Service Organization 
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc., 

President, Secretary, 




Miss Northwestern Lady of 
the Bracelet '87 

NSU Cheerleader '87 

Homecoming Court '87 

State Fair Court '88 

Phi Mu Fraternity Social Service 
Co-Chairman, House 
Committee, Pledge President 

Student Activities Board — Lady of 
the Bracelet Chairman, 
Secretary/Treasurer, Visiting 
Queens Chairman, 
Representative, NACA 
Representative, Master of 
Cermonies NSU Talent Show 

President's List 

Dean's List 

NSU Hostess 

Panhellenic Council 

Kappa Alpha Order Round Girl 

Alpha Lambda Delta 

Alpha Mu Gamma 

Phi Kappa Pi 

PRSSA 

Young Democrats 



Alpha Lambda Delta Honor 
Society 

Anthropology Club-President, 

Vice-President, Secretary, 

Treasurer 
Dean's List 
Dorm Council 
Greek Council 
Homecominmg Court '88 
Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant '88, 

first runner-up , People'sChoice, 

Miss Congeniality 
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, President, 

Secretary, Historian, Public 

Relations Chairman 
Resident Assistant, Lousiana 

School, Sabine Dorm 
Pan-Hellenic Council 



Warrington Campus Council 
Sigma Theta Tau 
Alpha Lambda Delta 
Phi Mu Alumni 

President's Leadership Program 
Class Representative — Shreveport 

Campus 
Baptist Student Union Member 

President, Secretary, 

Parlimentarian 
Sigma Alpha Iota 
Volunteer Worker for the 

National Fish Hatchery 



the Stud, 
ion strh 
? are will 
fy as a wl 
Kone wi 
l that cla 
lity to be 
fently b< 
y, I have 
tow who 

Student Government Associano# n ' iance 
President '89, Senator '87-'i Q '"«>' OM 
Campus Leaders Workshop \°dd A lit 
Coordinator, Student Voter ltim toi > 
Registration, SAB Chairman^ Univi 
State Fair Chairman, Student 
Life Committee Chairman, 
Election Board, Senator of tl 
Year, '88-'89. 

Student Activities Board — Lady 
the Bracelet Co-Chairman,Ls 
of the Bracelet Script Writer 

Sigma Sigma Sigma — 
Parliamentarian '88-'89, 
Sisterhood 

Purple Jackets 

Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fratern 
Student Ambassodors 
College Republicans q qo ^ ^ 

President's Leadership Program, 
Lead Resident Assistant '89 



1 



attitudt 



Demon of the Month, October f thing! 

Dean's List *'* ovm 

o three 

Who's Who in American Collefc. 

?e myst 



NSU Jazzline '85-90, Captain '87, 

Director '88-89 
Phi Mu Fraternity '85-'89, 

President '87 & '88, Fundraiser 

Chairman 
Alpha Lambda Delta Honor 

Society 
Purple Jacket Honor Society, 

Treasurer '88 
All- American Academic Award '87 
Circle K Communnity Service CI ub 
State Fair Court '86 
Homecoming Court '86 & '87 
Kappa Sigma Starduster '86 
Kappa Sigma Dreamgirl '87 &'88 
Greek Council 

Student Activities Board — Lady of 

the Bracelet Chairman 
NSU Hostess 



Students 



Freshman Senators... vote for two 






Philip Wolfe 
NO PICTURE 
SUBMITTED 



H, woul 
-W Jr. Sen 
»s I hay 
s 'ern, I h 
o goodS 
*dents ar 
v erning , 
' er al co) 
' a year, 
ri nmyfr, 



NO STATEMENT 
SUBMITTED 



The future of Northwestern and 
its student government hinges on 
the development of new and unique 
ideas. As an incoming freshman, I 
see many projects that I would like 
to implement. With your help, we 
can forge ahead into the changing 
times. Give the freshman class a 
dedicated voice in student govern- 
ment, elect Leslie Blake, freshman 
senator. 



Within the month that /' ve been 
a student here at Northwestern V ve 
seen many things, some good, some 
bad. Everyone, of course, will try 
to change the bad things, but who 
will try to make the good better? I 
will strive to solve problems here 
on campus, but I will also do my 
best to work at making the best 
better. I'd appreciate the time and 
effort to vote for me, Chad M elan- 
con. 




NO STATEMENT 
SUBMITTED 



My reasons for running f\ 
Freshman Senator are as simple & 
they are common. I feel there, a* 
many lessons to be learned outsit 
of the college classrooms, and lU 
the real reasons for college are nt 
all in the textbooks. I feel I ha* 
something to offer the Universil. 
and S.GA. Throughout my hi$ 
school days, I have been involved) 
student government, it: some fori 
or the other, and my experience 
have led me to minor in Politic* \fy n(u 
Science while majoring in Editor^ runn ^ 
Journalism. Vote Philip Wolfe. ks enau 

ed 'forth 
ast exp 
r*tor. 
** to h, 
r °ble m t 

K«*/j 
l«as\ 
°»ghoi 
* c °nsid 



aber 19, September 19, 1989 



Page 5 



[ce-President...vote for one 




i 

i order to get the most out of 
■k Education, we must take full ad- 
HBWfc v ge of our student organiza- 
rioward j and work diligently to make 
happen. That is why I, Bill 
ison, want to represent you as 
•.president of the Student Gov- 

Cnt Association. A great SGA 
that is working responsively 
i the students to make this uni- 
ity a better place for all of us. 
fently, I am active in several 
lent organizations as well as 
Mg as a senator-at-large on the 
\;lam prepared to work side by 
i with you to make things hap- 




lstant, 



erleaders 



My name is David Wolfe and I 
seek election to the position of SGA 
Vice-President. As a member of 
SGA, I have been a part of making 
things happen, and would like to 
continue to push forward for the 
students of NSU. SGA plays an 
important role in campus opera- 
tions, and works to benefit you in a 
variety of ways, and by election to 
office I can facilitate change by 
moving good legislation through 
the Senate and working with the 
Senate to make what you want 
happen. I needyour support. Thank 
you. 



unior Senators... vote for two 




Todd Allen 



the Student Government Asso- 
\on strives on strong leaders 
tare willing to serve the student 
(y as a whole. Each class needs 
leone who can and will repre- 
fthat class to the best of his/her 
lity to be a strong leader. This 
renlly being my third year at 
'.Ihave been very involved and 
)w what assets could be added 
Association™" our ^versity. Repre- 
nator '87 '-'J"'"^ ". tne 3 mior class - is ^ 
Workshop \odd Allen, would like to devote 
lent Voter \time to improving Northwestern 
8 Chairman," 6 University. 
lan, Studenif 
Chairman, 
ienator of tl 

3ard — Lady 
hairman.D 
Tipt Writer 

88-'89, 



■ary Fratern 
■s 

■ „ Good leadership, a hard-work- 

np Program, . , , . 

tant '89 [ attltu " e - an " experience — the 

i, October f* things lhat exem P li fy our stu ' 
V government today. These are 

three things that I think de- 
tnyself, which is why I, Kirk 
8. would like to be one of your 
Jr. Senators. During the three 
I / have been here at North- 
ern, I have seen what it takes to 
a good Senator. I know what the 
^dents are looking for from their 
^niing body, having served on 
* r a/ committees, been an RA. 
'a year, and am an active mem- 
r "iw> 'fraternity. 




■ican Collei 



•lfe 

JRE 

'ED 




r unning fd 
as simple & 
'el there afi 
rned ouisii 
<ms, and tht 
liege are nt 

feel I ha* 
e Universit. 
mt my hip 
n involved* 
>t some fort 
experience 

in Politic* i, 

- in EditoriCr name 15 SHeila Sampite andI 
ip Wolfe tr [ Unnin Sfor the position ofJun- 
" Senator. I feel lhat I am quali- 
for this position because of my 
n experience as Sophomore 
u or. If I obtain this position I 
to help remedy the parking 
le m on our campus, support 
P er teacher -student communica- 
' °-nd promote student involve- 
f as well as student support 
I u Shout our campus. Thank you 
Considering me as your Junior 
^tor 



Sophomore Senators... vote for two 




mi 





I, Shelly Benson, am seeking the 
position of Sophomore Senator 
because I feel I can assist the stu- 
dents of NSU in a manner all stu- 
dents require. Having served as 
Freshman Senator I have gained 
the experience necessary to repre- 
sent my classmates well. If elected 
I am certain Ican adequately fulfil I 
the duties of my office. Thank you 
for considering me as your Sopho- 
more Senator. 



If you haven't noticed, 
Northwestern' s enrollment is at its 
highest in recent years. Because of 
this large increase in students, many 
accommodations will have to be 
made in order to deal with these 
positive changes. My name is 
Marcus Foote, and after being a 
member of the student body for one 
year, I have already experienced a 
difference in rules and regulations. 
I would like to take the opportunity 
SGA would give me as Sophomore 
Senator and help promote the opin- 
ions of the students as this transi- 
tion occurs. On Wednesday, Sep- 
tember 20, vote Marcus Foote, for 
Sophomore Senator. 



The Student Government Asso- 
ciation serves as a link between the 
students and the administration; 
senators elected must be a voice for 
the students of Northwestern. I feel 
that senators must express the con- 
cerns of students as well as pass 
legislation to benefit the studnets. 
Hi, my name is Ashley Knotts, and 
I an seeking the position of Sopho- 
more Senator. 



NO STATEMENT 
SUBMITTED 



UI don't want 
a lot of hype. 
I just want 
something I 
can count on.55 




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Page 6 



SPORTS 



September i9,* einbe L 



Home sweet home: Demons victorious, 38- 14 



By JON TERRY 

St^ff Writer 

The home field proved to be the 
charm that was needed this past 
week as the Northwestern State 
Demons racked up their first win of 
the season and their fourth straight 
home opener with a 38-14 victory 
over Division II power East Texas 
State University. 

"We got a win. That was the 
biggest thing," said coach Sam 
Goodwin while his team celebrated 
their first home game after seven on 
the road and and the end of a three- 
game losing streak. 

The 1-2 Demons weren't par- 
ticularly sharp, he said Sunday. 
Northwestern suffered through 14 
penalties for 120 yards, including 
two which erased touchdown passes 
by Scott Stoker of 48 yards to Al 
Edwards and 28 yards to Carlos 
Tread way. 

"We didn't play well,*' said 
Goodwin. "Sure, we improved 
some, but not as much as we'll need 
to for this next game. We might 
have been revved up by playing in 
front of the home crowd and have 
been trying to do too much." 

The Demon offense rolled up 
241 yards rushing while quarter- 
back Scott Stoker passed for 1 26 for 
a total offensive put-out of 367 
yards. Standouts on offense in- 
cluded freshman quarterback Brad 
Brown with 76 yards and one touch- 
down on four rushes and Al Ed- 
wards with 74 yards on four recep- 
tions. 

"Our inside running game was 
strong. The line did a good job of 
run blocking and we were able to 
control the ball and the clock," said 
Goodwin. "We were able to get 
yards consistently inside. Our run- 
ning backs ran well. Wedidn'tpass 
protect very well." 

The defense allowed the Lion 
offense 33 1 total yards, with half of 
that coming in East Texas' little too 
little, little too late fourth quarter 
rally. Andre Carron led the team 
with eight tackles, while Rob Floyd 
and Ken Bucy followed up with 6 
and 5 , respectively, and both Randy 
Hilliard had pass interceptions. 

"Defensively we made some 
great hits and had real good effort, 
but the execution wasn't near wha 
it should be," said the Demon'; 
coach. "We still have a long way: 
to go." 

"I thought East Texas was bette 
than they were last year, so this i: 
probably equally as impressive ; 
victory," he said. "It may be evei 
better when you consider all th< 
penalties helped hold our scon 
down." 

The Demons, believes Goodwin 
are as good as they were last year a 
this point in the season. 

"There's not much difference 
between this team and last year's 
except we've had a tougher this 
season. That's why we're not 2- loi 
3-0." 

The Demons scored on their firsi 
possession and three different times 
in the first half to build a 17-0 half- 
time lead. The first was a 10-yard 
battle won by tailback James 
McKellum. That was followed by a 
32-yard Chris Hamler field goal. 
Two plays later, cornerback Randy 
Hilliard returned an interception 4 1 
yards to set up the Demon's next 
drive, capped by a Donny Ford 4- 
yard run. 

NSU came out showing the same 
power after halftime, pushing 64 
yards in twelve plays and scoring 
on fullback Pete Ellis' first of two 
rushing TD's in the half. 

With 7:11 left in the game, 
ETSU's first touchdown made the 
score 31-6, as the two-point con- 
version failed. 

Barely two minutes later, the 
Demon's finished a 50-yard drive 
with Brad Brown's 31 -yard dash 
into the end zone. Brown totaled 48 
yards on this drive and all of his 76 
in the fourth quarter. 

The Lions managed one more 
score, this time completing the two- 
point conversion, but it wasn't 
enough to put them back in the 
game. 

This week, the Demon's hope to 
carry the momentum of their vic- 
tory into their first conference battle 
when they face the McNeese State 
Cowboys. The 2-1 cowboys will be 
coming off of a 17-14 loss to con- 
ference rival Northeast, while 
Northwestern will be hoping to 
repeat last year's 20-25 victory in 



Lake Charles. 

"They're like a wounded tiger. 
They have one life left in the con- 
ference race so they'll be tougher 
than ever for our game," said coach 
Goodwin. "But we'll be ready, too. 
Conference play is everything to 
us. You've got to win your home 
games and do well on the road like 
we did last year. This is our first 
step." 

NSU will have to contend with a 
potent MSU attack. The Cowboys 
have a 348.3 yard per game offense 
that ranks in the top three in the 
conference in three different cate- 
gories along with leading in both 
punt and kickoff return yardage. 
Their defense is allowing only 9 1 .7 
yards per game. 

One of the Cowboys most potent 
threats is tailback Troy Jones, who 
has returned three punts for touch- 
downs this season (the national 
record is four). Joining him will be 
tailback Tony Citizen, who has five 
rushing touchdowns this year. 

The Demons wili be expecting 
to combat these threats with the 
return of center Bill Britt, tackle 
David Hodges, safety Pat Clark and 
tight end Glenn Moore, all coming 
off of recent injuries. 





1 


2 


3 


4 


1 FINAL 


NORTHWESTERN ST. 


7 


10 


7 


14 


38 


EAST TEXAS STATE 











14 


14 



SCORING 
FIRST QUARTER 

NSU 4:38 



SECOND QUARTER 

NSU 1:26 



James McKellum 10 yd. run 

(Chris Hamler kick) 
(1 3 plays, 68 yards) 



NSU 7-0 



NSU 10-0 



NSU 



0:43 



Hamler 32 yd. field goal 
(14 plays, 63 yards) 

Donny Ford 4 yd. run (Hamler kick) NSU 17-0 
(2 plays, 1 7 yards) 



Pete Ellis 1 yd. run (Hamler kick) 
(12 plays, 64 yards) 



NSU 24-0 



NSU 31-0 



THIRD QUARTER 

NSU 8:07 

FOURTH QUARTER 

NSU 9:38 Ellis 3 yd. run (Hamler kick) 

(5 plays, 58 yards) 
ETSU 7:11 Mike Meador 9 yd. pass to Gary NSU 31-6 

Compton (pass failed) 

(8 plays, 52 yards) 
NSU 5:06 Brad Brown 31 yd. run (Hamler kick) NSU 38-6 

(4 plays, 50 yards) 
ETSU 0:41 Meador 5 yd. pass to Troy Gotcher NSU 38-14 

(Meador pass to John Dunn) 

(1 7 plays, 84 yards) 



. STATS 

Rushing: NSU-B. Brown 4-76; D. Ford 9-45; P. Ellis 13-44 
Owens 12-54; Hurndon 6-27; Pearson 5-26. 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 1 0-6-1 26 yds. ETSU-Meador 34-16-2-2 

186 yds. 

Receiving:NSU-Edwards 4-74; Johnson 1-29. ETSU-Compton 
6-76-1 TD; Posterf3-28. 

Attendance:! 1 ,400 



ETSU- 




Events for tfve weefe, of Sept. 18-25 



ho^ 



ORI MAD 
ributor 
liere is / 
(be the que: 
bn opponei 
, e mselves 
to see a tr 
e and Wl 



Wed. Sept. 20 VolXeybalt 
dame 1 

NSU LacCy Demons vs. fltsstsstpjv 

VaXtey State 
5:00 p.m. at drambtina, LA 
Game 2 

NSU Lady Demons vs. GrambDinf^ down ? 

* |Atlanta Fa 

7:00 p.m. at GramBuing, LA c?>1 . 

Sat. Sept. 23 Football 

NSU Demons vs. McNeese St. 
7:00 p.m. at Turpin Stadium 
first Southland Conf . Game of 

Tton. Sept. 25 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Southern 
7:30 p.m. at Baton Rouge, LA 



(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 

*Sat. night's football game will be 
broadcast live on KNWD (91.7) 
Featuring: 

Dan Korn-Sports Director of KNWD 
Bradley E. Ford-Sports Editor of 
the Current Sauce 



Photo by Brian Shirley 

Cornerback Randy Hilliard plays tough defense as the 
Demons win their home opener of 1989. 



FASHIONS FOR 
THE COLLEGE 

UFESTYLE- 
FROM CASUAL 

TO DRESSY 




DP JUNCTION 

Dixie Plaza Shopping Center.Natchitoches 



Juniors/Misses/Men's 
Career & Casual Clothing 



called 

Edwards 
iwtime". 

Edwards, P 
, deep three 
L in the cai 
•i but ironk 
, v) NSU h. 
Cenner nat 
running bi 
season and 
[t didn't be 
^ me to v 
jrds. "Tr 
jin that pc 
he coaches 
:d in the 
; ihc loott 
place Edw 
iced Juste 
tb and yoi 
ll-time be< 
belong t 
s. His ou 
5 in the re 
meter race 
merican s 
like trac 
said Fdv 
| my higl 
erican] 
be hard l 
[between v 
medal or 
I conic rule 
Demon h 
Ids choos 
fnow. T 
former L 
|pHcnmg 
jndOrics 
't mind t 
ftny . 

pen I lcav 
as a goo 
Rrwitli 

1 hope l 
Kve... ai 



iwhile 
this thou 
mind is 
ns have j 

Photo by Brian Shl|-2 was IK)I 

Scott Stoker hands the ball away to fullback Donnie Ford. The Demons used a pro rmWs and n 
ground attack to dismantle East Texas. 




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Low Everday Prices 
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A single job in basic or secondary industry 
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We represent you because our future can be 
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Louisiana. Ready, willing 
and very capable. 





roblem. 
The first < 
ilion and t 
use the of 
as much 
," Said Et 
passes fo 
two pum 
E, "We rru 
hat's to b 
e. Agains 
1 in beltei 
was in r 
the type ( 
ndsaloto 
1 and weat 
M Ed ware 
should be 
tons out. 
We won < 
year. It's i 
'ards. "Wi 
game at a 
Just as h< 
t Monda; 
'leer Frank 
fling over 
Ussier Do 
"That's 
W in that 
«iful catx 
Awards £ 
The k 
"dent. 1 
*time! 




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>er i 9] iteinb er 19, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 7 



-25 



howtime 



RI MARTIN 
Mbutor 

SSLpjtyjiere is Al Edwards? That 
be the question Northwestern 
n opponents have been ask- 

L hemselves m ^ lnev ^°°' c U P 
jo see a trail of dust and the 
e and White No. 8 jersey 

ibCinf dd0WIlfield 

[Atlanta Falcons player Deion 
L Us is called "Prime Time" then 
gdwards must surely be 
iwtime". 

Edwards, Northwestern 's pri- 
j deep threat, could rewrite the 
L in the career reception cate- 
j of 'I bo 1 ironically when he first 
» io NSU he wasn't a receiver. 
Kenner native made the switch 
running back late in his fresh- 
Leason and hasn ' t looked back, 
jt didn't bother me when they 
kd me to wide receiver," said 
jrds. 'The coaches needed 
j in that position. " 
hecoaches needed speed, they 
:d in the right direction be- 
ihc tootball field is not the 
place Edwards has showcased 
jeed Just check the NSU track 
ds ami you'll find that three of 
II tune bests in the 100 meter 
belong to AI Edwards led 
His outstanding perform- 



t. 

in 



aern 
LA 



s. 

s in the relay and the 55 and 

riictcr races have earned him 
inerican status, 
t like track as much as foot- 
said Fd wards. "I have re- 
i my highest honor in track 
junerican). It is a lot of fun. It 
j be hard to choose if I had to 
jetween winning an Olympic 
medal or playing for a Super 
I contender." 
IIN^""" 1 'ans are glad to see 
jards choose the turf over cin- 
nrnow. They have compared 
n former Demon greats such as 
lie Hi' nn igan, Mark Dupcr.and 
Band Odessa Turner. Edwards 
6't mind being in such select 
pany 

jhcii 1 leave NSU, I want to be 
; a good reeeivcr. To be in 
with those guys is a plus 
I hope to go to the NFL like 
Hive... and be belter," said 
kids 

■janwhile, the team takes pri- 
Bn his thoughts. The first tiling 
K mind is the slow start the 
|ons have gotten off to. Start- 
by Brian su -2 was not in the plans for the 
a promi ons and no one can pinpoint 
roblem. 

The first week we weren't in 
ilion and the defense got tired 
use the offense wasn't on the 
as much as we should have 
If Said Edwards, who caught 
passes for 71 yards and ran 
two punts for 41 yards last 
. "We made a lot of mistakes, 
that's to be expected the first 
Against Eastern Illinois we 
■ in better condition, but the 
was in really bad condition 
the t) pc of offense we run 
ndsa lot on the condition of the 
and weather." 

ut Edwards doesn't think any- 
should be so quick to count the 
tons out. 

We won seven straight games 
year. It's not impossible," said 
fads. "We've just got to take it 
game at a time." 
Just as he finished that state- 
*, Monday Night Football an- 
"cer Frank G if ford's voice came 
toing over the crowd in the lobby 
Ussier Dormitory. 

That's Odessa Turner who 
W in that touchdown pass on a 
«iful catch," said Gifford. 
Awards got a big smile on his 
t The look in his eyes was 
fident. Look out NFL, It's 



fill 

irsof 
nent, 
Dr- 



one 



'Mime! 




Chicken pox downs Demons 




By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

After watching Saturday night's 
Demon football victory one of the 
first things I thought about was that 
we played an entire game virtually 
without a serious injury. Just what 
the doctor ordered as we head into 
this weekend's matchup with 
McNeese State in Southland Con- 
ference play. Also great when you 
think that everyone would be ready 
but Kenneth Dewitt, the starting 
tailback out after having arthro- 
scopic surgery this past week on his 
knee. 

But then disaster would strike in 
the form of the dreaded chicken 
pox. Two defensive starters have 
contracted chicken pox and are 
almost certain to miss Saturday's 
Southland Conference opener at 
Turpin Stadium. 

Strong safety Steve Compton, a 
preseason All-American, and de- 
fensive end Willie Brooks are in 
isolation until Saturday, North west- 
em athletic trainer Ed Evans re- 
ported Monday. 

No other cases of chicken pox 
have been reported on the North- 
western campus. Compton and 
Brooks will be examined Saturday 
by a doctor but are "pretty defi- 
nitely out. I would think, "said 



Demon head coach Sam Goodwin. 

The two players are roommates 
in the campus dormitory. Evans 
said he had no idea how the players 
contracted the chicken pox virus. 

"Chickens, I guess," Evans 
added. 

Freshman fullback Donnie Ford, 
Northwestem's top rusher with 117 
yards, has been exposed to the virus 
but has not become ill. He is con- 
tinuing to work out and attend 
classes. 

To replace Compton, defensive 
coordinator John Thompson is pro- 
moting backup strong safety Rob 
Floyd. Greg Necaise, who has made 
27 tackles in three games as a backup 
middle linebacker, has been moved 
to replace Biooks at end. 

"These are pretty tough losses," 
said Goodwin. "We're shuffling 
people around trying to plug the 
gaps." 

"The virus could last as long as 
two weeks" said Evans. "Chicken 
pox is one of the most epidemic- 
prone viruses," he said, "and other 
team members have been warned 
not to have contact with Compton 
and Brooks." 

Saturday's 7 p.m. game in Tur- 
pin Stadium opens Northwestem's 
defense of it's 1988 Southland 
Conference championship. 





y Brian Shirley 



Laura McClelland, Liz Bonnette, and Karen Engeron boost spirit in the stands as they 
cheer the Demons onto their first win of the 1989-1990 season. 



Rain slows down tennis team 



By PETE RADICELLO 
Sports Writer 

NATCHITOCHES— The Lady 
Demon's Tennis began the first of 
their Fall trials last weekend by 
competing in the University of 
Arkansas Little Rock Tennis Tour- 
nament. 

NSU's Karen Patel, Jane Patter- 
son and Angie Johnson collected 
first round wins in the singles 
bracket. All victories came in 
straight sets. 

Patel and Patterson suffered 
second round losses before the e ight 
team tournament fell victim to a 
rain delay Friday afternoon. 
The rain eliminated the consola- 



tion bracket and also denied 
Johnson's second round match. 

In Doubles action, Patel and 
Patterson advanced to the quarterfi- 
nals before losing to the host team 
in straight sets. 

" I thought the team played well 
overall," said head coach Patric 
DuBois. 

" We fell behind in a couple of 
matches early and came back but it 
was too late. Several of our losses 
went three sets but we ran out of 
steam in that final set. We have 
only been practicing acouple weeks 
and I thought we did well." said 
DuBois. 

The Lady Demons will host 
Grambling September 27 at 2 p.m. 



SPORTS DIRECTOR, DAN KQRN 

1989 Fall Semester - Sports Broadcast Schedule 



NSU Demon Football 

Sat., Sept. 23 vs. 

Sat., Oct. 7 vs. 

Thu., Nov. 9 vs. 

Sat., Nov. 18 vs. 
NSU Lady Demon Basketball 

Fri., Nov. 3 vs. 

NSU Demon Basketball 

Fri., Dec. 1 vs. 
Mon.. Dec. 4 vs. 



McNeese St. 
North Texas 
Jackson St. 
Stephen F. Austin 



BROADCAST TIME 
6:30 p.m. 
1 :30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 



Austrailian Olympic 
Team (exhibition game) 6:40 p.m. 

Grambling 7:10 p.m. 

Southern 7:10 p.m. 



"SCORECARD" - Every weekday morning at 7:20 

"SCORECARD UPDATE" - Halftime and conclusion of broadcast games. 

"The COACH'S KORNER" - Prior to every home football game. 

(Doug Irelana's DEMON NOTES every Thursday) 



Cross country team keeping pace 



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352-8746 
Service Times 
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Wednesday 7:00pm 

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By PETE RADICELLO 
Sports Writer 

Louisiana Tech's men and 
L'SL'.s women won the team titles 
and Northwestern State finished 
second in both divisions Thursday 
at the Demon Invitational cross 
country meet. 

James Tcrrcl ran a 20: 17 time 
over the four-mile men's course to 
pace the Bulldog's victory. Tech 
scored 20 points, Northwestern had 
35 and Centenary finished with 60 
in the men's competition. 

USL's Cathy Asevedo covered 
the two-mile women's course in 
1 2:34 and led the Lady Cajuns to an 
11 -point win, 30-41 , over the Lady 



Demons. Louisiana Tech was third 
at 56 points and Centenary had 96 
in the fall's first meet. 

Northwestem's top male finisher 
was Kevin Burgin, third with a 
20:47 clocking. Sonya Williamson 
had the Lady Demon's top time, 
12:58, and placed fifth overall. 

"I'm very pleased with the ef- 
fort," said Northwestern men's 
cross country coach Robert 
Ferguson. "It was the best job they 



could have done. They ran hard 
from start to finish with more deter- 
mination than I've seen . . . just a 
super job." 

"We handled the first meet very 
well," said Lady Demon coach 
Chris Maggio. "I was extremely 
pleased with Sonya. Becky Ricks 
( 14:3 1 , 1 2th place) ran the best race 
of her life. The whole team from 
one through seven ran well. We are 
where we hoped to be at this point." 



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Women's results: 

Team totals: USL 30. NSU 41 , Tech 56, Centenary 96 
Individual top 10 (two miles): 1. Cathy Asevedo, USL. 12:34: 2 Heather 
Culpepper, La. Tech, 12:43; 3. Kelly Tobin, USL, 12:56; 4. Jackie Fletcher. 
USL. 12:57; 5. Sonya Williamson, NSU, 12:59; 6. Andrea Webber, NSU, 13:37; 
7. Dianne Dubay, NSU. 13:31; 8. Amanda Clause, USL, 13:30; 9. Lori Bowen. 
La. Tech, 14:13; 10. Shannon Rooney, Centenary 14:19 

Men's results: 

Team totals: Tech 20, NSU 35, Centenary 60 
Individual top 10 (four miles) 1. James Terrel, Tech, 20:17; 2. Joe Pardo. 
Tech, 20:46; 3. Kevin Burgin, NSU, 20:47; 4. Sam Hammontree, Tech, 20:51 . 
5. Mike Harper, Tech, 21:14; 6. Paul Neyman, NSU, 21:16; 7. Dan Ahrens. 
NSU, 21:21; 8. Mike Williams. Tech, 21:39; 9. Ed Robarge, NSU, 22:12; 10 
Mark Troxler, NSU 22:13 



Or 



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KA 

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Paid for by David Wolfe 



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Page 8 



SPORTS 



Volleyball team starts off right, 2 



September 19, 19( 



• 




Janice Graham extends to new heights as seen in action 
against Alcorn State in a recent volleyball match. 



Catch the Spirit : 
NSU Demon Athletics 

Senators-at-Large...vote for two 




My name is Scott Andrews. lam 
running for Senator -at-Large. I 
want to help increase communica- 
tions on campus between the SGA 
and the student body. Every stu- 
dent should have a voice in the 

workings of the university and each 
student has a right to know what is 
happening on campus. Let me 
represent you and be your voice. As 
a senator -at-large, I will, at all 
limes , be available to everyone for 
assistance with problems or sug- 
gestions for the advancement of 
NSU. Elect me, Scott Andrews and 
let NSU have a new voice. 



Brandt Lorio 

NO PICTURE 
SUBMITTED 

Hello , my name is Brandt Lorio. 
I am from New Orleans and have 
graduated from John Curtis High 
School. At Curtis I was envolved in 
Key Club, Student Council, and 
Chartered as well as presided over 
the Beta Club as president. Pres- 
ently, I am enrolled in the Louisi- 
ana Scholars College where I have 
chosen to achieve academic excel- 
lence and work toward a degree in 
medicine. 

If I am elected as Senator-at- 
Large, I feel as though I can suc- 
cessfully represerntyour views and 
make a few changes to improve 
your academic and social lives here 
at Northwestern. I would grreatly 
appreciate your vote on the 20th of 
September in the Student Union. 





By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

It was a week of ups and downs 
for the Lady Demon volleyball team 
as they pushed their record to 2-1 
with a loss to Louisiana Tech and a 
victory over Alcorn State. 

Tuesday the ladies met a hard 
barrier in the Lady Bulldogs at 
Prather coliseum. Despite 11 -kill 
performances by Claire Gilmartin 
and Annie Bloxson, Tech went 
home with a three game to one 
victory. 

La. Tech won the first two games, 
15-8 and 15-11. But the Lady 
Demons were still full of fight, 
taking the third game 15-9 before 
dropping the final game 15-10 to 
end the match. 

For the Lady Demons, Sandy 
Sherrell had 30 assists and Kelly 
Fontenot had three of the team's 
nine service aces. The team also put 
up seven and one half blocks in the 
losing effort. 

Friday night was a lot better for 
the Lady Demons as they coasted 
over Alcorn St. 15-3, 15-2 and 15- 
4. 

Claire Gilmartin and Kelly Fon- 
tenot each had fivekills whileSonja 
Olsen racked up seven of the team ' s 
16 service aces against the floun- 
dering ladies of Alcorn State. 

Coach Rickey McAlister 
said,"We really appreciate the fans 
backing us at home. We also appre- 
ciate the sororities sponsoring our 
home games." 

Coach McAlister led his Lady 
Demons against Southeastern Sept. 
18. This week the squad will travel 
to Grambling Wednesday to face 
Mississippi Valley State and Gram- 
bling and then to Baton Rouge next 
Monday to face Southern. Last 
year posted two victories against 
both Southeastern and Grambling 
while dropping a pair to Southern. 





Being a transfer student, I have 
seen the important role Student 
Government plays in university life. 
Over the past two years the Student 
Government has made drastic im- 
provements to regain its respect 
with the students. After noticing 
these positive changes within the 
organization, with your help, I 
would like to be a part of the future 
of SGA at Northwestern. Sincerely, 
Clay Robinson. 




Andre Carron 
Football 



Brad Brown 
Football 



Janice Graham 
Volleyball 



NSU Demon Spotlights: 



NWILl 
titer 

citizens 
w ill have I 
cent sali 
.Oct. 7. 
I will gei 
in one yea 



money 
various sc 
ipalities w 
D00. Of tl 
it will be 
md streets i 
!e remainir 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

The number 94 on the North- 
western State Football team is 
beginning to bring fear into eyes of 
each opposing tailback that steps 
onto the playing field with the 
Demons. Behind that number is a 
runningback-annihilating machine, 
Mister Andre Carron. The 5-11 
inch, 208 lb. linebacker is making 
his mark as a possible All- America 
candidate. 

After this past weekend's vic- 
tory over the East Texas State Lions, 
Andre led the team with a total of 
37 tackles after 3 games. Andre is 
a member of the tremendous line- 
backing corp consisting of Ran- 
dolph Hayes, Tracy Palmer, Greg 
Necaise, and Randy Bullock. 

The sophomore from Opelou- 
sas, Louisiana is quickly becoming 
a dominant factor in the defensive 
scheme after spending his fresh- 
man season backing up NSU's 1988 
leading tackier Leonard Parker. 
After having 39 tackles his fresh- 
man year and only three left to 
surpass that total this season I be- 
lieve it's safe to say he has filled in 
quite nicely. A word that probably 
no opponent thought possible in 
speaking of number 94. 




After being a student at North- 
western State University for the past 
two years. I have had many experi- 
ences that have provided me with 
knowledge that I would like to put to 
use. Being a Senator-at-Large for 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion would allow me to put these 
experiences to use to help to im- 
prove Northwestern. NSU is grow- 
ing and changing rapidly. I would 
like to be a voice that would speak 
for the students. So for "New Ideas" 
and "Belter Leadership" vote for 
Melissa Womack. 



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Weekends 



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The first characteristic I look for 
in a candidate is, "Do they have 
pride in our university ? " Secondly, 
"Can they and will they perform to 
the best of their ability?" These two 
elements produce someone who is 
capable of serving the student body 
as a whole, and someone who will 
strive to make sure Northwestern is 
#1 . Hello, I am Kim Dowden and I 
am seeking the position of Senator- 
at-Large. I would like to have the 
chance to push NSU to the top by 
representing you and your ideas for 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion. 



I have seen the progress our 
Student Government has made, 
within the last year, and I would like 
to be a part of it's conlin ued growth. 
I believe that I can contribute to our 
Government, and I want to get in- 
volved and please vote for the best 
candidate. Thank you, Steve 



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By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

When a person stands in stature 
at 5-8 and is a red-shirt freshman on 
a collegiate football team , they are 
mostly satisfied in standing on the 
sidelines, chatting with other play- 
ers about some of the great plays, 
and just waiting around till the coach 
thinks he is ready. Well, the time 
for this young man is now as he sees 
action as the backup to Demon 
quarterback, Scott Stoker. When 
Brad Brown,young #5, takes the 
field he is ready for action. 

Brown seeing only very limited 
action in his first two college games 
got a chance to show his blistering 
speed and quickness before the 
11,400 faithful attending North- 
western State's home opener. 
Brown led the team in rushing from 
his backup quarterback role with 
76 yards on four carries, including 
an amazing 3 1 yard ripping touch- 
down run down the gut of a Lion 
defensive unit. 

Brad Brown still has three more 
years in a Demon jersey if all things 
go well. Those sure could turn into 
three years of excitement for the 
fans in Demonland. 



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fifth on the team in kills and rankf 



in the top six in every hitting at 



blocking category, after playit 



an fi 

BALE 
titer 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

It isn't often in college athletij 

that a sophomore can make the staij 

ing squad, but Lady Demon Janic . 

Graham is fitting the position nice] Vrtt 
t , . , , en student 

Two weeks into her second se 

son, Janice helps complete the stai m 

ing six of a Lady Demon squad th ! S ^ » C 
u j ■ j l • 7 .hey can tu 
has produced their second straie .. 
i i i . t ■ 6 ton,deano 

2-1 start. Last season, Janice wj , . c . 

of the Stu 



iation Los 



provides < 
udents to 
rency finan 



every gatae o Jie season. 

"Janice h? a great attitude - 

wards Noli m.d towards voller ^ u. 

ball," says coach Rickey McAlli s fntmu 1 S f ^ 
n me and in 2 

ter. "She gives one hundred perceij. . f 

all the time. All she wants to doj 1V J" 
k u .r lannotbeoi 

what s best for the team. 

The sophomore from Carenci 
High School in Lafayette feels w 
confident about this year's team 

"We're starting to play better 
a team," said Graham. "We': 
having some great practices. Wj 
could be so good, all we need to 
is work out the kinks. We're playfNA FORI 
ing a strong schedule, but we cafflriter 
handle it." fsreally an 

With a 2-1 record and impresjeative woi 
sive victories over Jackson Statyeopleares 
and Alcorn State, it appears thi 
Janice Graham 's impressions of 
team could be right. 

The Lady Demons and Janii 
will go to Grambling on Sept. 20 
face Mississippi Valley State 
Grambling, and then to Baton Rou; 
on SepL 25 to play Southern 



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NEWS 



September 19, 1989 



ber 19, 




bters to determine $2.2 million tax increase 



-ah am 
ball 

ts: 



WILLIAMS 
'titer 

citizens of Natchitoches 
have the chance to vote 
cent sales tax increase on 
y, Oct. 7. If the tax increase 
it will generate 2.2 million 
:in one year for Natchitoches 



U m money will be divided to 
^various services. Eight rural 
ipalities will equally divide 
poo. Of the $220,000, 75 
it will be used to blacktop 
md streets in each municipal- 
, e remaining 25 percent will 



be utilized by the Town Council of 
each municipality for whatever 
purposes the council finds neces- 
sary. 

The City of Natchitoches will 
receive 5220,000, and the city coun- 
cil will decide how to spend this 
money. 

The Natchitoches Parish Eco- 
nomic Development District, which 
attracts business, industry and more 
jobs to the area, will receive 
$110,000. 

The remaining $1,650,000 will 
go to the Natchitoches Parish Po- 
lice Jury where it will be used to 
revamp roads and bridges only. 



Professional engineers, using guide- 
lines established by the Louisiana 
Department of Transportation and 
Development, will assist the Police 
Jury in determining which roads 
will be worked on. 

Natchitoches Parish residents 
will be voting on a new sheriff in the 
upcoming election. Among the 
candidates are Sheriff Boyd Durr, 
David Byone, Jim Reichel and 
Freddy Sparks. 

On the Oct. 7 ballot, every Lou- 
isiana resident will have the oppor- 
tunity to vote on 13 proposed con- 
stitutional amendments. Among 
these amendments are a proposed 



According to Debbie Waskom, 
the Natchitoches Parish Registrar 
of Voters, the deadline for register- 
ing to vote in this election is past but 
it is not too late to register for the 
runoff election on Saturday, Nov. 
18. To register to vote in Natchito- 
ches, residents must go to the 
registrar's office and present proof 
of address and age. Voter registra- 
tion is a very simple and quick 
procedure, said Waskom. 



Some students whose permanent 
address is outside of Natchitoches 
Parish may feel it is unnecessary to 



register to vote in this parish. These 
students must keep in mind that the 
proposed tax increase would be used 
to improve roads and bridges that 
they will be driving over for up to 
the next four years. 



Students who register to vote in 
Natchitoches Parish can easily 
change their registration to the per- 
manent home address, according to 
Waskom. "People can simply have 
their registration in Natchitoches 
parish canceled at their hometown 
registrar's office and reregister to 
vote there," she said. Therefore, 



students are urged to go out and 
register to vote and exercise this 
important right in their "home away 
from home." 



transportation fund for state hig 
ways, the creation of a black major- 
ity Supreme Court in Orleans Par- 
ish, a Wetland Fund to protect the 
Louisiana Wetlands, an auto license 
tax and a proposal to make it easier 
for Louisiana Law Enforcement 
agencies to seize and dispose of 
property related to illegal drug traf- 
ficking. 



an fund faces bleak future 



;ollege athleti) 

n f elh ! s %E BALDWIN 
y Demon Jani£ 

ipositionmceir students ^ having prob . 
her second s^^ ends meet> „ Qr ^ 
mpletethestaf m „ going off me deep 
anon squad thF can ^ to Fred Fulton 
second stra.gf )deanofstudentlife)isin 
son, Janice wl Studem Govemment 
kills and rankt • x c a _ c _j 
hi i a? 20011 Fund, a fund 
rery ming an assistance to wor- 

, after plaviir, , , v 

Indents to help them meet 
season. r _ ... - 

■ i lency financial needs, 
reat attitude w \. c , . . 

owards voll ' 3 m 

o war s \ o cy must ^ enro iied in school 

ickey McAl if. .. . . A - -,u 
. , W and in good standing with 

" , jiversity. Additionally, a stu- 
e wants to do ^ ^ on proba . 

t f am ' „ nd must have good credit his- 

from Carencr 

lyette feels ve 
s year's team. 



t term loan are available in 



amounts ranging from $5 to $50. 
After receiving a short term loan, a 
student will then have 30 days to 
pay back the loan with a fifty cent 
service charge. 

"The university did not provide 
the money for the loan fund. In the 
late 1950s, each Northwestern stu- 
dent assessed themselves fifty cents 
in order to establish the fund. Over 
the years, the students built a re- 
serve, so the fee was discontinued," 
said Fulton. 

"1 want to emphasize the abuse 
and defaults caused by some stu- 
dents. If students continue to abuse 
the loan fund by defaulting on a 
loan, the fund will be discontinued 
or the students will have to assess 
themselves again," said Fulton. 




Profiency test causes confusion 



Fred Fulton 



Due to the increased number of 
loans, the office of student life will 
only accept short term loan applica- 
tions from 1:30-3:30 p.m. on Mon- 
days, Wednesdays and Fridays. 



fgus promotes creative thinking 



Lo play belter 
iham. "We' 
practices. Wl 
1 we need to 
s. We're playjNA FORET 
ile, but we caWriter 

rs really an unique avenue for 
rd and impresjeative work." That's what 
Jackson Statyeople are saying aboutNSU's 
it appears thaU magazine, the Argus. 
pressionsofthfedin 1976, the Argus started 
joup of students who got to- 
sns and Janici wrote a literary magazine, 
g on Sept. 20t|hed it, and sold the copy for 
alley State an(Now,itisNSU'sonlymulti- 
to Baton Roug^tnagazine containing not only 
Southern. ybutalsoficnon.non-fictional 
artwork, and photography. 



JV LIVING 
tlons available, 
with families In Unit 

room and board. Po can wnte for the Argusl 
^Ice^s^tudent from Northwestern, 

^km'vS"^ 011, 0r Foit Polk cam P us 

rms. MAoi9i5. s interested in publishing his 
'■ — ■ 1 Students can also get active 



on Argus by participating in a three 
hour course, Journalism 3980, dur- 
ing the spring semester. Working 
in this course will not only prepare 
you loi Argus but also for the o'.her 
journalism emphasis areas on cam- 
pus. 



Presently, the Argus is offering 
a literary contest for the fall and 
spring semester. Awards will be 
presented for the best fiction story, 
non-fictional essay, poem, and art- 
work. The deadline for the fall 
contest is November 1 and all stu- 
dents are invited to enter. This year, 
booths will be set-up to accept the 
student's publications for this con- 
test. Then, the faculty will judge 
the articles on an individual bases. 



)ung Democrats elect 



tcHale state president 




IANNON J. GREER 
Water 

>rthwestern's own Mike 
tie was elected president of 
Dung Democrats of Louisiana 
group's state convention held 
ton Rouge this past July. 
£ Hale, who has been involved 
ITlinn ^ e Young Democrats since 
■J I tu Ltff pi^g achieve two main 

rms 



snt ID 

r & 

0? 



while in office. "I want to get 
i people involved in politics 
"ant to help change the image 
* Democratic Party," he said. 
' said that his party has been 
aved as a party of special inter- 
"I want everyone to under- 
toat we are a party of the 
>370 ' e,tne common laborer, women 
Minorities," McHale said. "We 

-room for you in the Demo- 

M Party." 



LL 

;za 



^nior political science major, 
will serve as president of 
0l wg Democrats of Louisiana 
"° years and eventually plans 



to go to law school. McHale says 
that some day in the future he would 
like to run for public office. 

McHale, a native of Lake Char- 
les, has held several officesatNorth- 
western. He has served as president 
of the Student Govemment Asso- 
ciation, SGA Senator-at-Large, 
President Pro-Temp of the SGA 
Senate, president of Young Demo- 
crats and vice president of Kappa 
Alpha Order. 

McHale was a student member 
of the Governor's Desegregation 
Task Force and is a founding 
member of the Student's Human 
Relations Task Force. As a con- 
gressional intern for Senator John 
Breaux, McHale answered constitu- 
ent mail and did research, among 
other duties. 

Anyone who wants to get in- 
volved with the Young Democrats 
at Northwestern should contact 
Mike McHale or attend the group's 
meetings every Thursday at 1 1a.m. 
in the Student Union. 



Finally, the contest winners will be 
announced in the spring publica- 
tion of Argus . 

Also, the Argus is planning to 
appoint editors for each department 
of the magazine. "I hope that 
restructioning the staff will allow 
more student input into the decision 
making process of the magazine" 
said editor William Keith. 

In the near future, the 
magazine would like to sponsor 
some high school writing contest to 
recruit students interested in the 
field of journalism. 

On September 20, the Argus will 
sponsor readings of studsnts' work 
at the Alumni Center. All students 
are encouraged to come. For more 
information, contact the Argus . 
"Argus is a reflection of North- 
western State University's student 
body; it reflects the- diversity, tal- 
ent, and capability of all iUe stu- 
dents." said Keith. '1 hope that 
more students will become involved 
in the future." 



VALERIE REED 
Stuff Writer 

There has been some concern 
regarding those who have to take 
the Math and English feciency 
Exams. The Louisiana Board of 
Regents mandated that all students 
classified as juniors are required to 

Alumni... continued 
from page 1 

Homecoming day begins with a 
reception at the Alumni House at 
9:00am. Ladies get treated at 
10:00am, with a "Bingo Brunch," 
at the Recreational Complex. The 
prestigious "N" club award will be 
presented at the Annual Hall of Fame 
induction, of former NSUatheletes, 
in the Purple and White Room at 
10:00am. Also at that time, there 
will be a reunion of cheerleaders in 
Room 320, and Purple Jackets and 
Blue Key reunions in Room 321 , all 
in the Student Union. 

Lady of the Bracelet beauties 
will reunite in the Alumni Center at 
10:30am. All of these groups will 
gather in the Student Union Ball- 
room at noon to honor the Class of 
1 939 , and to hold the Annual Alumni 
General Meeting. 

The football game beginning at 
2:00pm will cap off the festive 
weekend for the alumni, featuring a 
performancebythe"SpiritofNorth- 
western" Marching Band, the pres- 
entation of the Homecoming Court 
andGraduate"N"ClubHallofFame 
Inductees, and the honoring of the 
1939 class and football team. 



take the Math and English exam. 

There are two exams given each 
semester to any student that has 
taken Math 1050, Math 1060, Eng- 
lish 1010 and English 1020. The 
exams aregiven to evaluate all these 
students after they have taken the 
above subjects. 



Students taking the exams are 
required to bring a pictured I.D. 
with them. They will not be al- 
lowed to take the test without an 
I.D. For the English exam the stu- 
dents are required to bring a pen, a 
dictionary and a blue book. 







SAB 












A 


.genda For Th 


e Wee 


:k 








Tuesday 
(Vednesd 


Movie - Robo 

-.Sept. 19 - Itza 
ay.Sept. 20 - Ra 


Cop 

Pizza 8:00 p.m. 
.pides 8:00 p.m. 




LOB Meeting 

Wednesday, Sept. 20 - Varnado Lobby 7:00 p.m. 


Thuj 


Pep Rally 

rsday, Sept. 21 - Fine Arts Auditorium 11: 
a.m. 


00 


TAILGATE PARTY 

Live Band - "STORMY 1 
Saturday, Sept. 23 - Prather Coliseum 3-6:00 p 


.m. 




RIA 



Shelly 

BENSON 

ophomore Senator 



Paid for by Shelly Benson 



If You Are 
Late... 

Be Early. 

Get a pregnancy test. 

FREE. 



Hope 
Medical^ 

Group, 

Women 
1-800-448-5004 

210 Kings Highway, Shreveport, LA 



A CUT ABOVE 



Professional Hair Care 




Earl 
Dugas 

352-9216 



Guaranteed only when sold by professional hair slylists. 

WE USE AND RECOMMEND 

PRUL MITCHELL ' 

PROFESSIONAL SALON PRODUCTS 



217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon. -Fri. 8a.m. -5:30p.m. 




fanfares. 

calico 




Steppin' High 
Shoes 

732 Front Street 
Natchitoches 
9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 
Monday - Saturday 



Plunge into this falls tasmora in our leather 
boots. In exotic colors, with superb detailing 



Contemporary 
Hair Designs 
8L Perms 



A CUT ABOVE 



Call 352-A CUT 
Ask for Vikki 

Products by Matrix, 
Vavoom, & Paul Mitchell 

217 Hwy 1 South 

(across from Maggio's) 



— J 



September 19, 1989 



NEWS 



i 




Party kicks off first home gam 



Photo by Brian Shirley 

I The Demons' first home game held this past Saturday was highlighted by a pre-game 
tailgate party. The band "Self-Employed," formerly "Exit," performed while spectators 
ate and "hung out." 

i Before each home game, the Student Activities Board sponsors tailgate parties which 
begin at 3 p.m. and last until 6 p.m. A live band will play at each party, which is held in 
the East Parking Lot of Prather Coliseum. 

Northwestern Career Fair to 
bring student job opportunities 

; NATCHITOCHES— North- 
western Sate University's first 
Career Fair to acquaint students, 
especially graduating seniors, with 
a variety of future job opportunities 
will be held Friday, Sept. 22, in the 
Sylvan Friedman Student Union. 
; The Career Fair, which is sched- 
uled from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the 
Student Union lobby and ballroom, 
is being sponsored by NSU's Cen- 
ter for Career Planning and Place- 
ment with the support of the Coop- 
erative-Occupational Educational 
Program. 

Among the participants in the 
Career Fair at Northwestern will be 
recruiters representing the Tandy 
Corporation, Commercial National 
Bank, Hyatt Regency Hotel, Capi- 
tol American, Farmers Home 
Administration, the City of Shre- 
veport, the Federal Bureau of In- 



By SHELLY BENSON 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activities Board 
kicked off Northwestem's first tail- 
gate party of the season on Septem- 
ber 16. The party, which was head- 
lined by the band Self-Employed, 
was held in the Prather Coliseum 
parking lot. 

Self Employed, formerly Exit 
of Shreveport, kept the students 
rocking with popular songs from 
the past and present The four-man 
band played from 3 p.m. until 6 
p.m. "The band was really good," 
said Tammie Nolen, a Scholars' 
College junior. 



Demon fans brought out their 
ice chests and barbecue pits and 
simply tailgated the afternoon away . 
"The party has a very relaxing at- 
mosphere. It's fun just hanging out 
and not worrying about anything 
else," said Brooke Williams. 

Phillip Maggio was attending 
his first tailgate party. "It's a great 
time," he said. "Everyone is get- 
ting full and rocking and rolling 
preparing for the big game tonight" 

"This party was an improve- 
ment from when I was here," com- 
mented Darcy LeBlanc, an NSU 
alumnae. 



According to Carl Henry, di* 
tor of student activities, the pan 
are finally catching on and s tude 
are beginning to come out and < 
joy themselves. "It looks like 
working. Tailgate parties are jhrjie 7£ 

another successful SAB project.}-- 

like to encourage more to co 
enjoy. It is really a good time," 
Henry. 

"The party was great If ] 
weren't there, you missed it," i 
Lisa Ward, SAB Special Ev 
Chairman. The band Stormy : 
Baton Rouge will be performing 
this week's tailgate party. Stud 
are encouraged to attend. 

p. 



Family Day slated for Sept. 2$ 




vestigation, K&B Drugs, Pruden- 
tial Insurance, State Farm Insur- 
ance, the U.S. Air Force, U.S. Soil 
Conservation Service, the Louisi- 
ana Department of Environmental 
Equality, Central Louisiana Elec- 
tric Cooperative, the Louisiana Civil 
Service Commission, medical and 
graduate schools, financial invest- 
ment firms and securities and ex- 
change companies. 

A hospitality room for the re- 
cruiters will be open from 8:30a.m. 
to 2:30p.m. in the Cane River Room 
of the Student Union. The partici- 
pants will begin setting up informa- 
tional booths at 9 a.m. 

"Of the four goals that were 
developed for Career Fair last, 
spring, the most important goal lias 
to do with enhancing NSU's image 



with job recruiters," said Francis 
Conine, director of career planning 

and placement. "We want the job 
recruiters representing a very large 
and varied list of professional op- 
portunities to have personal contact 
with our very best students. We also 
want these recruiters to become 
familiar with established programs, 
like microbiology, and such new 
and innovative programs as the 
Louisiana Scholars' College." 



According to Conine, it is im- 
portant that the job recruiters know 
how successful Northwestern 
graduates have been. "Northwest- 
em can be proud of its long list of 
graduates who are presently occu- 
pying positions of leadership in 
public and private life," she said. 



NATCHITOCHES— North- 
western State University's annual 
- Family Day observance to honor 
and recognize parents and relatives 
of the university's students is sched- 
uled for Saturday, Sept. 23, in con- 
junction with the NSU-McNeese 
State University football game in 
Turpin Stadium. 

Activities are planned through- 
out the day for Northwestern stu- 
dents and family members. Parents 
and relatives of NSU students will 
receive free tickets for the family 
day meal at 5:30 p.m. at Iberville 
Dining Hall and for the Southland 
Conference football game at 7 p.m. 

"Northwestern students are 
proud of their university home, and 
they enjoy sharing the excitement 
and enthusiasm of campus life with 
their parents and other family 
members on Family Day," said Dr. 
Robert A. Alost NSU president. 
"Family Day also allows us at 



Northwestern to honor and recog- 
nize parents for their important role 
in the success of the university. 
They have entrusted us with their 
most cherished treasures-their sons 
and daughters -and Family Day helps 
us express appreciation for that trust 
and confidence." 

This fall's Family Day obser- 
vance is a special event, because it 
was announced last weekend that 
NSU's fall semester enrollment of 
6,983 is the largest in the school's 
105-year history. 

Registration for Family Day will 
be conducted from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
in the Sylvan Friedman Student 
Union. Parents and relatives of 
NSU students will obtain their free 
tickets to the Family Day meal and 
football game by participating in 
the registration. 

The meal is from 5:30 p.m. until 
6:30 p.m., and the game starts at 7 



p.m. following the pregame actf 4^ 
ties. e 

A tailgate party, sponsored^ 
the Student Activities Boanr 6 ^^ 
scheduled from 3 p.m. to 6 p. 

^oance 

the eastside parking lot of Pral^ 
Coliseum. Stormy, an eight-m^ 
ber hom group from Baton Ro, D 
will be the featured band for . 
tailgate party. Other activi caUonan 
scheduled for Family Day 
meetings with department headf 1 ^ 
the President's Room of the J" J? 

CiCfltlVC 

dent Union from 10 a.m. until nc ^ 

a golf tournament at the Robert . ^ ^ 

Wilson, Sr. Recreation Comple * 

10 a.m., sailing and canoeing 

Chaplin's Lake from 10 a.m. •? 

, . . iNortfr* 

p.m., and a reception at . ^ 

President's Home from 3 p.m. 

Individua 

p.m. finear 

For any additional inform]* 1 ... 
on Family Day at Northwesi. 7 

contact Carl Henry, director off" 8 M ™ 
... . . . nces at ( 

dent activities and organization 

(318) 357-6511. 



Faculty and staff yearbook picture* will be taken (September 19, 20, and i ^ 
from 830 a.m. to 12 p.m. and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. in room 113 of Ky<ser Hall. N4 Natchi 
appointments are necessary. ^ 



Introducing... 



ay.O 
r Auditi 
e will 1 
he forun 
00m 31 5 
rsday, S< 




TTte Landing Restaurant 



A Louisiana Celebration 

302 Hwy One South (Across from Wal-Mart) 



tingC 

TheW 
t450,c 
entsatal 
ing. The 
owing 
Inesday, 
9:30 a.r 
I Thursf 
and 2-3 
1 Friday: 
enttuto 
foate ass 
unica 



Banquet Room for Parties 
Dinner Specials 
Come As You Are 
Casual Dining 



Happy Hour 5-8 Daily 
Friendly Service 
Open Mon.-Sat. 
11 :00am- 11 :00pm 



20% 



^mh^\ Discount 
Ym r~- On Any Food 
Purchase 

Expires 10/30/89 
Please Present When Ordering 
I I 



APPETIZERS 

•Fried Tomaiocs 






.1.50 


Beer Baltcrcd Onion Rjngs 

Old Fashioned Potato Skins 












3.95 
























. 1.95 








3.95 


Chips St Salsi 






2.25 


SOUPS 




Cup 

1.95 


Bowl 

.2.95 






2.95 


4.50 






2.95 


. . . 4.50 






2.95 


. 4.50 


Seafood 




3.25 


.. 4.95 


SALADS 






...1J0 


























PO BOYS 














...4.95 


















(Sliced Avacado - add .50) 






SANDWICHES 

Mesquite Grilled Chicken Sandwich. . . 






. . . 3.95 








...3.50 










Double Decker BLT 

Lola a Turkey aod Cheese 






...2.95 
...3 JO 


HAMBURGERS 

The Landing burgers are USDA choice, mesquite grilled, aod served 
thick and juicy. They are accompanied with lettuce, tomato, pickle. 


...195 


CUSTOM MADE BURGER (each additional injredient add .25 ) 
chedder cheese bacon provolooc grilled onions 
american cheese sauteed mulLrooms 




SIDE ORDERS 











































The Landing dinners are served with a Dinner Salad. Garlic Bread and your choice 
of Rice. Vegetables. French Fries, or Red Beans. (Baked Potato - add 50) 

MESQUITE GRILLED SEAFOOD 

•Catfish Filet (10-12 oz. Boneless) g.95 

Catfish Mexican* 9.95 

•Red Snapper (Excellent 10 oz. File.) |0.95 

Raanbow Trout (Light St Delicious) 8.95 

•Alaskan King Salmon 8.95 

Jumbo Shrimp Platter 9.95 

Shnmp Mexicans (with Salsa St Avacado) 10.95 

FRIED SEAFOOD 

Jumbo Shrimp Platter 10.95 

Oysten (One Dozen) 9.95 

Catfish Filets 7.95 

Seafood Platter (Catfish. Shrimp, Oysters) 1 1 ,95 

COMBO DINNERS 

Mesquite Catfish-Fried Shrimp . 



Mesquite Catfish- Mesquite Shrimp 

Mesquite Catfish-Fried Oysters 

Fried Catfish-Fried Shrimp 

Fried Catfish-Fried Oysters 

Fried Oysters-Fried Shrimp 



.11.95 
.11.95 
. 9.95 
. 10.95 
. 9.95 
- 9.95 



STEAKS 

Rib Eye (King Cut 12 oz.) 11.95 

Rib Eye (Queen Cut 9 oz.) 9 95 

Surf St Turf (Queen Rib Eye and 3 Jumbo Fried Shnmp) 12.95 

Chicken Fried Steak $'95 

Steak RoymL 7 95 

Hamburger Steak 7.93 

CHICKEN . 

•Chicken Dijonnais (over rice) 7 95 

Acapulco Chicken 7.9$, 

Chicken Royal 7,75 

Snrimp & Chicken Skewer one 6.25 two 8.50 

Chicken Louisiane , 7.50 



•SIZZLING FAJITAS' 

Your choice of Beef, Chicken or a combination of the two served over grilled 
onions. Served with guacamote. sour cream, pico de gallo and warn flour 
tortillas 7.95 

Now Sir.- nft Shrimp Fajitas 8.95 



* Featured Items of The Landing we highly recommend Kent St Liz 



SPEC1ALTYS 

Natchitoches Meat Pie. Hand rolled pastry filled with spicy beef and pork, 
deep Tried to a golden brown. Served with a house salad and your choice of 
French Fries. Red Beans. Rice or Fresh Vegetable 4.95 

Red Bean* end Rice. Our red beans served wiih steamed white rice 
and a dinner salad 4.95 



CHILD'S PLATE (12 and under) 

Hot Dog. faf 

Hamburger 

Grilled Cheese lJ| 

Chicken Strip* L 

Kid Shrimp ... 4 

All Child items are served with French Fries 



DESSERTS 

Cane River Freeze (An Original) 1 

Bread Pudding (with Rum Sauce)....' I. _ 

Vanilla Ice Cream , «J 

Hot Apple Cobier lJl 

Alamode wM 

Chocolate Silk Pie . . .* iJ* 

— Ask your server for Desserts not shown her* — 

BEVERAGES 

Te* or Coffee *j 

Soft Drink* '. A 

Milk A 

Juice* ssndl .75 larg* 



Pleja 

wi! 
totheth 
L§. All r 
t up the 
tuning bi 

AlTj 

fishi 
*un 



Domestic Beer 
Miller [M 
Michelob 
Bud 

Bud Lite 
Genuine Draft 



Imported Beer 
Heinekea 
Corona 
Beck's Dart 
Tecats 

Guaoias Stout 



Wine at Cocktails A.adeble 



Foe Privet. Parti*, and Tek«out SotIc* 
Plea a. Call 31 8-352-1579 



»»Jw ^ «^«dV"» w * dV'»» " «dV— » »dV» 



•dJV** 



1 

[enry.dir 
the pan 
indstude 
out and) 
}ks like: 

ties are jrjme 78, Number 9 



Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 



September 26, 1989 



J project 
>re to co 
d time,**! 



News Briefs 



tat If 
sed it," j 

* ial E %nish Club 
'^ my fi n»e Spanish Club will be holding 
irf ^%stsocialineetingTuesday, Sept. 

2' %w 6 10 8 P m - m Room 339 
ser. Great social events are being 

2 (e duled. Members and prospec- 
^ members are encouraged to at- 
Come join the fun! 

gameaci^ 

Exploring the Arts," a fine arts 
> I R 0r ^i se examining music, visual art, 
S * oa, dance, film and architecture, 
' J f PfC Saturday, Sept 30, and con- 

1 e ^ n RS> western Sate Universit y- 

band for^' S Division of Continuing 
• Jcation and Community Services 
e I ac . v 5onsoring the course, which will 
f ' nc Jeach Saturday from 9 a.m. to 3 

f 7 a TinRoom228ofthe A.A.Freder- 
i of the i*, »_/-.. 
til J Creative Arts Center. 

RbenP^ h0urS ° f under 8 raduate 
16 ° jit will be awarded for successful 

1 ompier on ^ ^ course, which will 

10 m r 8 " 1 taugnt ^ y ^ cultv mem bers 
tiorf Tt P Nortnwestern s Department of 
m 3 m r 6 ^ ^ >CI ^ ormm 8 Arts. 

'Individuals interested in enrolling 

infonnar ^ ne ^ course must P 1 * 1 ^ 8 - 
, '-u 1 Jby calling the Division of Con- 
forth westc J _ . . . 

r ung Educauon and Community 
rectorofn 6 ,„ m «T«i:c 



vices at (318) 357-6565. 



anizalioa 



and 2 ^ 

ung Democrats 

all. N<4 Natchitoches Parish Sheriffs 

didates Forum will be sponsored 

he Young Democrats of NSU on 

~~ ""pday, Oct. 3 at 1 1 :00 a.m. in the 

t Auditorium, Room 138. 




It) 



iily 



n 



we will be discussing the plans 
the forum at our weekly meeting 
loom 3 1 5 in the Student Union on 
irsday, Sept. 28 at 1 1:00 a.m. 



iting Center 

The Writing Center, located in 
>r450, opened last week to help 
tents at all levels with problems in 
ling. The center will be open the 
lowing hours: Monday and 
dnesday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Tues- 
9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 2-3 
; Thursday, 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 
and 2-3 p.m. The center will be 
» Fridays by appointments only. 
Bent tutors, faculty members and 
fluate assistants in Language and 
Wnunication will staff the writing 
ter. 



gma Delta Chi 

The Society of Professional Jour- 
•sts/Sigma Delta Chi will meet 
irsday, Sept. 28 at 11:00 a.m. in 
5 A of KyserHall. 



ef uxj pork, 
ur choice of 
4.M 

I while rice 
4.95 



-Pie Jackets 

-ftere will be a meeting today at 5 
■n the third floor of the Student 
All members must attend to 
U P their tickets and discuss 
^ing business. 



Business Talk 

Fred Dent, State Banking Com- 
missioner, will address students and 
guests on Thursday, Sept. 28 at 2:00 
p.m. in Room 142, Kyser Hall. This 
address is open to the public 

This event is being sponsored by 
The Society for the Advancement of 
Management For more information 
call Dr. Stephen Elliot 357-5161. 



Pianos Needed 

The music division of the De- 
partment of Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts atNSU needs used or restor- 
able pianos which could be donated 
to the department for use by stu- 
dents in practice facilities. 

"Our department has grown so 
much in the last few years that we 
now have many more students than 
pianos tc fill their practice needs," 
said Bill Brent, director of bands 
and chairman of the Department of 
Creative and Performing Arts. 

Brent said that if anyone has a 
piano and would be interested in 
donating it to Northwestern, they 
should contact Brent at (318) 357- 
4522. 

"We will accept pianos in just 
about any condition, as long as they 
can be restored atareasonablecost," 
stated Brent. 



Der deutsche Klub 

The organizational meeting of Der 
deutsche Klub (The German Club) 
will be held Tuesday, Sept. 26, 1989 
at 6 p.m. in the 2nd floor lobby of 
Boozman Hall. All former members 
and present students of German are 
asked to be there. But you don't have 
to be a student of a German class to 
become a member of the German 
Club. Officers will be elected, dues 
and meeting dates set, and the fol- 
lowing will be discussed: celebration 
of the "Oktoberfest"; field trip to the 
German museum in Minden; Xmas 
program; BIG FUN. So, komm one, 
komm ALL. 



Wesley Foundation 

The Wesley Foundation is a stu- 
dent organization sponsored by the 
Methodist Church, but is open to all 
denominations. Recreational activi- 
ties, quiet places to study, retreats, 
and many other activities are fea- 
tured. 

The Wesley is located at 520 
College Ave. across from the main 
gate of NSU. It is open Mon. - Fri. 
from 8:00 am. - 9:00 p.m. and Sun- 
days from 4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Every Tuesday at 1 1:30 a.m. hot 
lunch is served for $.15, yes, only 15 
cents. On Wednesday nights there 
are meetings at the First Methodist 
Church gym at 8:00 p.m. to play 
volleyball, basketball, and many other 
recreational activities. Sunday eve- 
nings at 6:00 p.m. there is a gathering 
for chapel service, supper, and a 
movie. The Wesley Foundation of- 
fers something for everyone. 



Any candidate for an SG A position 
fishing to run a campaign an- 
nouncement over the air, contact 
Kll Schneider at KNWD, 5693. 



.1.* 



1 .71. . . 



Runoffs in the Student Gov- 
ernment Association election 
|e this Wednesday, Septem- 
kr 27, from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. in 
ne Student Union lobby. 
Let your voice be heard— vote! 



Forced seating at game angers Greeks 



By VAN RODNEY REED 
Staff Writer 

Much confusion during the North- 
western State-McNeese State foot- 
ball game Saturday has caused many 
Northwestern' s students to become 
upset with seating arrangements at 
Turpin Stadium. 

According to Skeeter Henry, di- 
rector of student activities, many fans 
were complaining about not being 
able to see the game because some 
fraternities were standing and cheer- 
ing. Henry and Fred Fulton, director 
of student Mife, were forced to ask 



three fraternities to sit do wn and watch 
the game. 

Henry said the fans had paid to 
get into the game wanted to see the 
game. He added that the fans wanted 
to cheer. "I was damned if I did, and 
damned if I didn't," Henry said in 
regards to asking the students to sit. 
Henry said he was glad to see the 
enthusiasm of the students but other 
fans came to see the game but could 
not see because of the cheering fans 
in the Greek section. 

Fulton said that the students had 
no right to block the views of other 



paying fans. He added that the Uni- 
versity Police had been instructed to 
stop any member of any fraternity 
from obstructing the views of other 
spectators. 

Fulton, as well as Henry, stated 
that this was a reoccurring problem, 
but this week the problem arose with 
greaterconfusion because of the large 
number of non-NSU students in the 
crowd. A number of McNeese frater- 
nity members joined their fellow 
Northwestern chapters to view the 
game. Fulton said that there was too 
many people in these sections be- 



cause of the large delegations from 
both schools. 

Fulton added that the three frater- 
nities in question did try to cooperate 
with the University Police's request 
that they sit down. 

Both Henry and Fulton proposed 
to correct the problem by rearranging 
the seating in the student section. 
Henry said that the fraternities could 
move higher up in the stands Fulton 
added that the Greek section of the 
stands could possibly be rearranged 
by moving the fraternities to the south 
side of the East stands so they would 
not block other fans' views. 



New Vice-President airs views on position 



By LAURIE LeBLANC 
Staff Writer 

In arecord turnout election, David 
Wolfe was elected vice president of 
the Student Government Association 
for the 1989-90 term. 

Wolfe, 22, a public relations sen- 
ior from New Orleans, was sworn in 
Monday night and assumed his posi- 
tion. The general duties of the vice- 
president are to conduct the meetings 
and oversee the senate. 

Wolfe is looking forward to his 
newly elected position. "The sena- 
tors are like my children, who I have 



to properly guide. This concerns of- 
fice hours and the functioning of 
committees. Since I was a senator, I 
understand what it' s like to be a sena- 
tor. I know what they're going 
through," said Wolfe, referring to his 
role as vice president. 

The most pressing concern for 
Wolfe is the publishing of the student 
phone directory. He expressed con- 
cern over the back-up that the phone 
committee has encountered. Accord- 
ing to Wolfe, the reason for the delay 
of the phone book has been due to the 
incorrect phone lists that have been 



released by theregistrar'soffice. Due 
to this mishap, the computer center is 
unable to print the book. "Bill 
[Johnson] has done a good job, and 
the delay is of no fault of his," said 
Wolfe. 

Another concern of Wolfe's is the 
price of food items in the Student 
Union Cafeteria. He plans to review 
this matter in the future. 

Wolfe was an active board mem- 
ber in SGA during his freshmen and 
sophomore years, holding such posi- 
tions as senator-at-large and senator 



if the year. In addition, he was on the 
monetary exchange committee and 
the constitution revision committee. 
During his junior year, Wolfe took a 
semester off to evaluate his grades 
and major, and to decide on his per- 
sonal goals. 

Wolfe is a member of Kappa Alpha 
Order, where he held the positions of 
province undergraduate chairman, 
parliamentarian, and house manager. 
In addition, he served as vice-presi- 
dent and KA representative of the 
Inter-Fraternity Council. 



Over 800 cast votes in SGA's first election 



By TINA FORET 
Staff Writer 

On September 20, Northwestern 
students voted for their candidates 
for SGA Senators, Mr. and Miss NSU, 
Homecoming Court, and State Fair 
Court. 

The following girls were picked 
for Homecoming court: Janelle 
Ainsworth, Shelly Benson, Stepha- 
nie Causey, Christi Cloutier, Linda 
Davis, Lola Davis, Karen Engeron, 
Lisa Lukowski (Queen), Keri Moses, 
and Sheila Sampite. 

For the State Fair, the following 
girls will represent NSU: Cindy 
Bethel (Queen),LizBonnette,Dawn 
Coleman, Dayna Dooley, Laurie 
House, Holley Methvin, Melody 



Smith, Jennifer Walsh, Laura Willis 
and Cindy Wilson. 

Elected to senate positions were: 
Freshman Senator, Laurie Blake; 
Sophomore Senators, Shelly Benson 
and Ashley Knotts; Junior Senators, 
Sheila Sampite and Todd Allen. 

Run-offs for several positions, 
including class senators and Mr. and 
Miss NSU, will be held on Wednes- 
day, September 27, from 8 p.m. until 
7 p.m. in the lobby of the Student 
Union. 

Running for the position of Miss 
NSU are Cindy Wilson and Kim 
Wilson. Cindy Wilson is a 1986 
graduate of Haughton High School. 
Wilson is majoring in secondary 
education and her hobbies include 



waterskiing, singing in church col- 
lege choir, jogging, swimming and 
playing tennis. She plans to graduate 
in December 1990. After graduation, 
she will travel as a Tri-Sigma Field 
Representative for one year, and then 
teach high school history. 

Kim Wilson is a 1985 graduate 
from Glen Oaks High School in Ba- 
ton Rouge. She is majoring in ele- 
mentary education and her hobbies 
include jogging, dancing and going 
to the movies. She plans to graduate 
in December 1989. After graduation, 
she will teach sixth grade math and 
attend graduate school for a masters 
in administration at Auburn. 

Running for the position of Mr. 
NSU are Chris Carter and Allen 



Evans. Chris Carter is a 1984 gradu- 
ate of Winnfield High School. Carter 
is majoring in physical education and 
his hobbies and interest include sports, 
teaching Sunday school, hunting and 
fishing. Heplans to graduate inSpring 
1990. After graduation, he will at- 
tend graduate school for his masters 
in Physical Education. 

Allen Evans is a 1986 graduate of 
St. Mary's High School in Natchito- 
ches, La. Evans is majoring in Busi- 
ness Administration and his hobbies 
and interest include waterskiing, 
hunting, scuba diving and basketball. 
He plans to graduate in December 
1989. After graduation, he will at- 
tend law school at Loyola Univer- 
sity. 



Soprano featured in Light Classics Concert 



NATCHITOCHES— Soprano 
Phyllis Sahadi, a newly-appointed 
professor of voice in Northwestern 
State University's Department of 
Creative and Performing Arts, will 
be the featured soloist for the Natchi- 
toches-Northwestern Symphony 
Orchestra's concert Sunday, Oct 1. 

The concert, which is the first event 
of the Natchitoches-Northwestern 
Symphony Society's 1989-90 sea- 
son, is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. in the 
Recital Hall of the A.A. Fredericks 
Creative and Performing Arts Cen- 
ter. 

During the concert, which fea- 
tures lighter works by several master 
composers, Mrs. Sahadi will be fea- 



tured in performances of "Un Bel Di" 
fmmPuccuii'sMadameButterflymd 
Sigmund Romberg's Will You Re- 
member. 

The season-opening concert, con- 
ducted by Dr. William Davis, will 
also include the orchestra's perform- 
ances of Tchaikovsky's Swan Lake, 
Lieutenant Kije by Prokofieff, and 
Sibelius' stirring Finlandia. 

The featured soloist for the Sun- 
day night concert is a former finalist 
in the New York Metropolitan Opera 
Auditions and was a talent sweep- 
stakes winner in the Miss Dixie and 
Miss South Carolina Pageants. 

Mrs. Sahadi' s operatic credits 
include engagements with the Cor- 



pus Christi Symphony, the Baltimore 
Symphony, the Baltimore Lyric 
Opera, The Hartford Opera Theatre, 
the Chattanooga Opera and the Caro- 
lina Opera Theatre. 

Heroperaticroles encompass leads 
in Tosca, Othello, Les Contes 
a" Hoffman , Die Zauberflote , Carlisle 
Floyd's Susannah and Menotti's 
Amal and the Night Visitors, The 
Medium and The Telephone. 

Prior to joining Northwestern 's 
voice faculty this fall, Mrs. Sahadi 
taught at Loyola University, the 
University of Tennessee-Chat- 
tanooga, Pan American University 
and at Peabody Conservatory in 
Baltimore. 



General admission tickets for the 
season-opening concert by the 
Natchitoches-Northwestern Sym- 
phony Orchestra are $5 for adults and 
$3 for children 12 years of age and 
younger. For further information, 
contact the Department of Creative 
andPerforming Arts, (3 18) 357-4522. 



Individuals interested in becom- 
ing a member of the Natchitoches- 
Northwestern Symphony Society and 
receiving season tickets should con- 
tact membership chairman Bobbie 
Archibald at (318) 352-4986 or 352- 
2071. 



Quiet fans, shown 
here in true Demon 
spirit, demonstrate the 
correct procedure for 
watching home games. 

Cool weather and 
colder security put a 
damper on Saturday 
night's Southland Con- 
ference opener at Tur- 
pin. Many people were 
disgruntled by the last- 
minute re-arrangement 
of seating. 

For more on the issue 
of seating at games, see 
pages 2 and 3. 

Demon football cover- 
age begins on page 6. 





Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



Your 
Opinion 



September 26, I9j 
-gptem 



Student sees game seating 
as 'exercise in dictatorship' 



Dear Editor, 

This past weekend, the admini- 
stration again demonstrated its lack 
of respect for the fraternity system 
and in general, the student body it- 
self. With ineptitude rivaled only by 
the Roman Emperor Caligula, we 
lost another battle for student com- 
pliance. We, as a chartered organiza- 
tion of the campus, were forced to 
suffer under rash and typically inane 
decisions made by a select few (read 
two) members of our loyal and gra- 
cious administration (sarcasm in- 
tended). 

If you hadn't figured out what I'm 
referring to, it's the McNeese foot- 
ball game. Rather than be allowed to 
stand and cheer our team to victory, 
the faculty members and their lack- 
eys (read University Police) de- 
manded that students sit down and 



behave. When the much surprised 
Greeks did not immediately comply, 
the University Police like so many 
members of the Third Reich, were 
called in to alleviate "The Situation." 

Why stand we here idle? We, as 
students, often pay over two thou- 
sand dollars a semester for the "privi- 
lege" of attending this school. And 
how are we treated after paying all 
this? I'll tell you how: like a bunch of 
eighth graders. Just because the 
people two rows up paid three dollars 
to get in (and by the way — they can 
move — we were here first) why 
should they get preference over the 
students that paid over two grand? 
Correct me if I ' m wrong, but isn ' t the 
school motto: "Where Students Come 
First?" This little exercise in dictator- 
ship has got to stop. 

I stopped and pondered for awhile, 
and after thinking for just a few sec- 



onds, I realized "Hey ! were not the 
only ones that stand during football 
games, what aboutLSU or even Texas 
A&M? They stand during the games, 
don't they?" At the risk of belittling 
the school, but aren't they just a little 
better and a little bigger than we are? 
It seems they also give a tad more 
respect to the students. Could we 
draw a parallel here? 

After so many incidents similar to 
this one, I ask, "Why are we so sur- 
prised that the administration does 
things like this?" At the risk of sound- 
ing pedantic, I'll tell you. The reason 
we are so outraged is because enough 
is enough! This overlooking of the 
students' rights has gone on much 
too long. It is time for the administra- 
tion to face facts, that we, as students, 
are adults and deserve to be treated as 
such. 

Todd Martin 




ar Editor 
College 
)W th and 
j much c 
j to do v 

L I ^ 
inful les! 
jfthweste 
•1 that it i 
I am a n 
bolars' C 
Me, but I; 
ftiscamr. 
ten I reti 
oioryear, 
rme. No 
(isn't pre 
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,metimes 
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that for t 
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Rules dampen student spirit Demon's Advocate 



Dear Editor, 

I sat with the KA's during the first 
half of the McNeese game Saturday 
night and I was shocked and disap- 
pointed at the actions and attitudes of 
Skeeter Henry and the police officers 
as they relate to the students and their 
enthusiasm during the game. Had I 
been a parent witnessing the harass- 
ment these young people were ex- 
posed to I would have removed my 
child from the stands and not allowed 
him to return to a game until a change 
is made in the attitude of Mr. Henry 
and the police officers. 

In the twenty years I have attended 
NSU football games the young men 
and women in the Greek section have 
stood, cheered , and been the center of 
spirit at the games. After last night 
I'm not so certain that will be the 
case. Due to the design of the sta- 
dium, the first three or four rows 
directly above the Greek section 
cannot see the game when the stu- 
dents in the Greek section stand and 



cheer. Evidently, some of the specta- 
tors in these rows complained to Mr. 
Henry about the students standing. 

Rather than taking the non-con- 
frontational approach to the situation 
and suggesting that the Domino's 
Pizza Free Ticket Holders move to 
some other available siting in the 
stadium (there was ample seating on 
the upper deck of the west side of the 
stadium) Mr. Henry chose to insist, 
with the help of the police officers, 
that the students in the Greek section 
sit down and remain seated. You can 
imagine how this was received by the 
students. I left at the half to avoid to 
further conversation with Skeeter and 
the officers. My understanding is 
that the KA's finally moved to the 
upper west side of the stadium to 
avoid further harassment 

Might I suggest that the first three 
or four rows behind the Greek sec- 
tion be blocked off so that the stu- 



dents in that section be allowed to 
stand up and cheer. I can imagine 
what would have happened should 
the students at an LSU or Texas A&M 
game be told to sit down and shut up. 
There would have been a riot 



The "Spirit of Northwestern" is 
making a comeback. After years of 
declining enrollment and student at- 
tendance at athletic events, there is a 
new spirit and attitude. It was disap- 
pointing to this alumnus to see that 
spirit stifled at last week's football 
game. I would ask that Mr. Henry 
and the University develop a policy 
that allows the "Spirit" in the Greek 
section continue to grow — rather than 
have to move to the other side of the 
stadium. The student should be al- 
lowed to enjoy the "Spirit of North- 
western." 

Julian Foy 

Kappa Alpha Alumnus Adviser 



Damian D. Domingue 




I Where c 
Dlicy of si 
ill game 
andbook'i 
aere some 



Allen clarifies burning issue 



Dear Editor, 

At least two of those who read my 
comments in the September 12 issue 
of the Current Sauce regarding Presi- 
dent George Bush's proposed anti- 
flag burning amendment failed to 
grasp my point One was a fellow 
calling himself Royal A. Brown III, 
and the other was one Don "Slash" 
Williams. 

For their sakes, and for any others 
who did not understand, but were too 



wise to criticize what they did not 
comprehend, I will try to make my 
point more clearly. 

I quite agree that it is stupid and 
contradictory to burn a United States 
flag. The flag is a symbol of Ameri- 
can freedoms, just as a college de- 
gree, framed and hanging on the wall 
of a lawyer's office, is a symbol of 
the education of its possessor. 

But removing the rights which the 
flag represents, in this case, the right 



to free speech, renders the flag mean- 
ingless, just as giving the lawyer a 
lobotomy removes the education the 
degree represents, which makes the 
degree meaningless. 



Flag... continued to 
page 3 



I have been chastised. It seems 
that while I was bludgeoning the 
fashion-unconscious crowd, I had 
allowed myself to undergo a drastic 
transformation, donning a fashion 
atrocity too nightmarish to regale. A 
mere eight ounces of peroxide meta- 
morphosed me from a one-time bru- 
nette into the hideous victim of a bad 
bottle job. It was as if I was the star 
of some bad thriller: Dr. Jekyll and 
Mr. Hyde Meet Ogilvie, except that it 
was painfully obvious that I had not 
spent a fortune on my hair. 

It was decided though, that I would 
make the best of a hopeless situation. 
I would, during my week of bleached- 
ness, investigate the ins and outs of 
being blonde. What I discovered 
immediately was the attention I re- 
ceived, leaving me to consider both 
sides of the hair-prejudice issue. 

Someone once said that "blonds 
have more fun." It is apparent to me 
that this person was firstly, ignorant, 
and secondly, a brunette suffering 
from delusions of what Freud called 
hair envy. 

Not only is such a philosophy the 
most falsehood-laden scenario I could 
imagine, but in all actuality it is just 
the opposite that is correct. Blondes, 
indeed, have less fun and more ridi- 
cule, or at least that's what I encoun- 
tered, possibly because I looked so 
much like the Heat Miser from the 
Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer 
Christmas special; but then again, 
possibly not. 



As a blonde I was always being 
asked if my hair was natural. This is 
the most insultingpartofbeing blonde 
with the possible exception of people 
constantly mistaking you for Pia 
Zadora. I think all you fair-haired 
folks should retaliate. Ask people 
with nice smiles "Are you wearing 
dentures?", tell those with clear skin 
"My, that chemical peel worked 
wonders, didn't it?" and finally, 
question thin people, "When did you 
have your lipo-suction?" Though 
now I have sympathy for them, it 
really peeves me to see all the atten- 
tion paid to undeserving blondes. For 
centuries they have been immortal- 
ized in poetry, song, and even ballets 
and operas, namely Blonde Lake and 
La Blondemd. 

Just to prove a point, I looked up 
Stephen Foster's poem Jeannie with 
the Light Brown Hair. Tell me, why 
did her hair have to be light brown? 
He could have just as easily used 
dark brown, or just brown. What 
would have been wrong with "I dream 
of Jeannie with the large brown hair"? 
Closer analysis of this poem reveals 
blatant bias towards blondes: 

"I dream of Jeannie with the light 
brown hair /Borne like a vapor on the 
summer air /I see her tripping where 
the bright streams play /Happy as the 
daisies that dance on her way." 



I'll grant you that Jeannie #orced. 
be very attractive, but why does neei 
have to be so happy? Does this ifchasthis 
that universally blondes have If Sltuauc 
dispositions than brunettes? I, for 1 words 
wouldn ' t be too delighted if so 

Jonly at P 

had just watched me "trip" ur 5 " 18 to 
"stream." I still queried though "fuieirwhi 
must this poem beaboutablonF visedl 
I tried to reconsider with leni meras P ; 
that perhaps the poet was wir^m ' s 1 
with the name Jeannie in #>ngdowi 
Blondes always seem to have sta 
names. Names like Kristi, JiOneoft 
Toni, Sandi and Brandi are £ e footba 
blonde names. By the same ttf* 38 
names like Maude, Wilhelminr 1 ^ m a s 
PhyUisare brunette names. Mr.rf'ty 10 8< 
still seems unjust. 

Indeed, if you try to recallL 
poems written about people 
brown hair, you're not likely to ■ 
any . I found only one, but il 
sadly reflects society's prejudio y. 

"I dream of Dolores, whylC 1 
brunette coiffe/her abuse of {^ 
uanet™ often makes me c<f~ 
Embarrassed, I make her weari «^ ow .. 
under which her locks hide /W Bw you f 
me, until she discovers peroxii^ man j 
My "blonde experience" ^ ^ me ^ 
taught me that if one desires an t > s w ^ n 
hair-color, one should forgf j s j Qw 
Indeed, it will be many a day t „> ve 
Lady Clairol rears her ugly heifo, yQu ^ 
way again. ^ imo 



n; 



The ABC's of Wellness 

Part three in a series 



Everyone is irritable or indecisive 
at times. But some people are so 
difficult that they make others' lives 
and work a strain. Dealing with dif- 
ficult people is easier when you learn 
to recognize some common person- 
ality types. Then you can develop 
coping skills for dealing with each 
without trying to change them! 

There are seven behavior types 
with whom most people have 
difficulty. Bullies are hostile and 
angry, throwing tantrums to get their 
way. Gripers complain about things 
they don ' t like, but rarely try to change 
their situation. Silent types don't say 
much: you can beg, yell, or talk to 
them, but they don't say more than 
"yes" or "no." Very nice people 
seem to agree with you, but won' t do 
what they say they will. Just say no 
types respond to new ideas with 'That 
won't work." I know better types 
think they know everything. They're 
condescending and full of themselves. 
Stallers put things off until someone 



else takes over, or until the decision is 
made because of the delay. 

These behaviors are annoying and 
upsetting. They keep everyone but 
the difficult person off balance. This 
can be true even though they may not 
be trying to control others. Coping 
balances the power between people. 
It helps everyone get things done 
without stalling at the roadblocks 
difficult people set up. 

When someone practices difficult 
behaviors around you, try these tech- 
niques: 

For bullies, stand up for yourself. 
Use phrases like "I believe" or "I 
feel." Don't try to fight them. In- 
stead, make your point firmly. 

Let gripers know you've heard 
their concern. Directly ask, "What is 
it you want?" 

For silent types, ask questions that 
must be answered by more than "yes" 
or "no." If you get no response, let 
the silent type know your plans. 

Very nice people have a strong 



need to be liked; show them that you 
do. Then dig to find out what' s really 
happening. 

Don ' t argue with just say no types. 
Instead, suggest what won't work 
before they do. 

For I know better types, have all 
the facts before you meet. Raise 

possible problems, and be ready to 
follow through. 

Listen to stallers; find out what 
the real reason for the delay is. Help 
them, and ask them for help. 

You can't always avoid difficult 
people. Learning to cope with them 
is worth the effort. You'll get more 
done and be less frustrated if you do. 

When it comes to personal rela- 
tionships, ultimatums rarely work. 
Instead, it helps to know how to give 
and take-to negotiate. Learning to 
effectively confront, cooperate, and 
understand are the most effective 
skills we have for successful negotia- 
tions. 

In order to resolve differences or 



negotiate, you must be willing to face 
the other person. You don't need to 
be angry or accusing. Butyou should 
be direct. Positive communicating 
includes honestly saying ho you feel 
and what you want. 

"Cooperate" means "work to- 
gether." To begin, suggest that each 
person state the problem or situation 
from his or her point of view. Don't 
defend your position, but listen. Ask 
questions if you don 't understand the 
other person's feelings. Next, each 
person can try to come up with a few 
ideas for solving the conflict. If 
possible, suggest solutions that are 
"win/win." Assume you share a com- 
mon interest: Thedesireforafriendly 
outcome. 

To negotiate wisely, put yourself 
in the other person's shoes. What 
would satisfy him? What does he 
want? Avoid criticizing; when people 
feel inferior, they get angry. When 
they're angry, you're less likely to 
get what you want. 



-ins 



Current Sauc 



you w 
Who wa 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, SporU Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rouges u, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartonitt 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Writer 
Todd Keenan, Staff Writer 

The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall »' 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State lij 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of j 
university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publi 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. f 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoch' 
LA 71497. 



Kent LaBorde, Staff Wi 
Laurie LeBlanc, Staff W. 
Candace Pollack, Staff W 
Pete Radicello, StaffWl* 
Valerie Reed, Staff Wf 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff Wl* 
Jon Terry, Staff Wfi 
Michael Thorne, Staff 'Wl* 
Marcus Vise, Staff Wr 
John Williams, Staff Wl* 
Paige Whitley, Staff Wl* 
Phillip Wolfe, Staff Yif 
Todd Martin, Circuit 
Steve Horton, Intern Ad* 
Tom Whitehead, Ad* 




I 



Si 



My 



nami 



All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is g . for 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mailetL P mcr 
the above address or brought to the office. b ^ Us tet 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. L 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all materia^ a vo ' c 
left to the discretion of the editor. ^ersity , 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) to knc 
should include a _Jelephone number where the writer can 0llr PUs ; Le 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, altho^j Vo,ce - 
names will be withheld on request. ^' ai a11 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Nat^ e f< 

toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. ten, ?" 8 
' v >™t of NS 

tew sandl« 



I 



r 26, 19| 

- e ptember 26, 1989 



OP-ED 



Page 3 



1 am not equal:' campus racism angers student 




a Editor, 

College is a continual process of 
jwth and personal development, 
i much of that learning has noth- 
j to do with the classes that we 
[e> I have come to learn a very 
inful lesson upon my return to 
)rthwestem State University, and I 
•1 that it is one that I must share. 
I am a member of the Louisiana 
fiolars' College and I am content 
»re, but I am also proud to be a part 
this campus as a whole. However, 
I returned here to begin my 
ior year, things were not the same 
me. No, it was not the fact that I 
;n't prepared to begin classes 
I wish that it was just that, 
onetimes we wear blinders in this 
e and we see only what we want to 
e . I suppose that I have been guilty 
that for the past two years. 
This past summer, my best friend 
d I went away to Manchester, New 
jmpshire, to work and spend some 
ne with my relatives. During our 



stay, we encountered some of the 
warmest and friendliest people in the 
world, and what made them so spe- 
cial is they saw us for who we really 
were. My point is that my friend and 
I went to New England expecting to 
find some type of segregation, be- 
cause that was the way our world 
operated. As a result, the people 
there thought that we were the strange 
ones. After spending two and a half 
months there, the both of us flew 
home with the ridiculous notion that 
all people were equal, for the most 
part. I returned to Natchitoches 
expecting to operate and function just 
as if I was like everyone else. 

I was wrong. Here at Northwest- 
ern, I am nor like everyone else. Some 
may consider me to be a fine student. 
Some may consider me to be a fine 
friend. I have tried to be these things 
and I have also tried to carry myself 
in a manner which was exemplary. 
Despite all of this, I am still a kind, 
considerate, well-groomed black 



student here at NSU. Most of you 
have no idea what that means. For 
nineteen years, I didn't know what 
that meant. 

It means that you can ' t really ever 
be viewed as totally equal in every 
sense of the word. My parents had 
always told me that when I was grow : 
ingup.butldidn'treally listen. They 
said it was okay to befriend them, but 
in the end whites would stick with 
their own kind. "This is the eighties," 
I would say. "All of that stuff is 
ancient history." It isn't 

For years, my friends would tell 
me, "You aren't really black. You 
don't act like other black people." 
Perhaps someone could write their 
own letter to the Current Sauce and 
tell me how black people are sup- 
posed to act. How are blacks sup- 
posed to talk? For some reason, I 
used to take that as some sort of 
compliment. It is, in reality, proba- 
bly the highest insult that anyone 
could ever pay me. 



I want every white person on this 
campus to think back and try to 
remember the last time you were told 
by a black person that you weren't 
good enough. How many times have 
you heard that their parents wouldn't 
understand them being with you? 
Have you ever been made to feel as if 
you weren't equal because of your 
color? I wish that I had a dollar for 
every time that it happened to me, or 
other blacks in general. Sometimes I 
think about why none of the friends 
that I have in Phi Mu have ever asked 
me to go to Grub or Crush. I remem- 
ber being in New Hampshire and 
having them just stare at me when I 
told them that fraternities and sorori- 
ties were not integrated on my cam- 
pus. I am not equal. By God, what 
would the sisters of Tri-Sigma say if 
one of their members dated a black 
man? How many mouths would drop 
if a Kappa Alpha brought a black 
woman to the Old South celebration? 

I wouldn ' t dare s uggest that prej u- 



dice is one-sided. Bringing a white 
woman to an Omega Psi Phi dance 
would be equally as uncomfortable. I 
was once told by a friend in Kappa 
Alpha Psi that I might fit their image 
if I didn't hang around with so many 
white women. It shouldn't have to be 
about all that. No one should make 
me feel bad about who I am and how 
I live my life. And yet is happens, 
almost every day. 

We all feel the pressure, and we all 
have our own set of excuses. The fact 
that my parents or your parents do not 
understand is beside the point They 
aren't here beside us every day. As 
we progress further and further into 
adulthood, we have to be our own 
people and live our own lives. 
However, the fact remains that most 
whites on this campus and thousands 
of other ones across the country see 
blacks as second-class citizens. We 
are not the same, are we? 

I can be a lot of things, and if I 
choose to, I can change myself from 



one extreme to the other. I will al- 
ways be black, though, and there is 
nothing wrong with that Nothing. I 
am very proud of it, but with each 
passing day, I am subtly made to be 
ashamed of it because I don ' t act like 
"other blacks"; because I am differ- 
ent from other blacks. 

A great many people will be upset 
by this testimonial for at least a day, 
maybe even for a week, but then it 
will be forgotten. I don't intend to let 
it be forgotten. We all need to wake 
up and look at what we are doing. We 
are the future and what kind of future 
are we building? Some people will 
say that I am rocking the boat but I 
am just trying to adjust the environ- 
ment that I have to live in for the next 
two years, and for the rest of my life. 
I used to say, "What can I do about 
this? I guess I just have to live with 
it" I don't and I believe that anyone 
of us can make a difference. Wake up 
everybody, please. 

Derek Mitchell 



GOT 



^ TA*H 



Our 

Opinion 




Flag...contined from page 2 



Sit down and shut up at Demon games 



Where can the the Skeeter Henry 
Dlicy of sitting down during a foot- 
ill game be found in the Student 
andbook? Apparently it must be in 
ere somewhere because it is being 



Jeannie rffo^d. 
i why does nee< ^ to editorialize on a topic 
Does this f* 1 ^ this * s ridiculous, regretfully 
les have If situation is such that we must 
;ttes? I, foM wor ds advocating an issue that 
ited if som( onr y at Northwestern. The norm 
5 "trip" if ms to students can stand or sit 
dthoughi^irwrimiatmostschools. Watch 

out a blonl e ' ev ^ se d football game and see the 
r with lenF 161 " 35 P an die student section. 
;t was wif'd° m ' s there a scene of everyone 
nnie in nM n 6 down waving their pom pons, 
i to have fa'™ standing and yelling. 

Kristi Jf °f die great traditions in col- 
andi are £ e football is the Twelfth Man at 
le same ttr* 38 A&M where all the students 
/ilhelminjmd in a symbolic gesture of being 
nes. Mr.^y 10 go on the field to play if 



needed. 

A simple solution to Skeeter 
Henry's concerns is vacate the four 
or five rows of seats behind the stu- 
dent section if the view is blocked. 
There seems to be plenty of other 
seats in Turpin Stadium. 

Any effort to take the idea of sit- 
ting down seriously becomes ridicu- 
lous. Will there be a guide on when 
to stand? Say for example, one 
minute for a touchdown, or 30 sec- 
onds for a first down, and what about 
an interception. And what about 
guests or alumni. . .will they be given 
a guidebook on our Standing Rules? 

The only hesitation in writing this 
editorial comes in knowing our 
newspaper circulates among other 
colleges in the area. What will they 
think of the campus newspaper hav- 
ing to editorialize on the ability/ina- 
bility of students to stand up at a 



football game? 

The time has come for reason . . 
and on this issue, we're not sure if 
there is even an issue to reason. It's 
obvious. . . .Let's all stand up and 
cheer for common sense and school 
spirit. 



The flag, like the degree, is only as 
significant and worthy of respect as 
the rights for which it stands. The 
moment the flag becomes an excuse 
for the destruction of those rights, it 
loses its significance as a symbol of 
liberty. 

Those who support the amend- 
ment like children, see the highly 
visible flag, with its bright, primary 




A. letter from Vic 



to recall , 
t people | 
t likely tO' 
>ne, but it 

s prejudice. , ^ 

3re s, wid/ic the Demon 

abuse of 
;s me co 



c- 

r. , 



"Wow" what a game!! It goes to 



her wear 

s hide AVL W yQu ^ . { ^ oyer m ±& 
:rs peroxj^ man fiut 

7 jxt time let's not make it as close, 
desires aflU„ • , * 
\r\ if ? l s wir » at least by 3. 

i da° r8 K N0W you re back 0n ±e road but 

^ & \ m 8 0t t0 take ^ e home spirit 
r ugly neafo, you md come back 2jQ in SLC 

tog into the North Texas game. 

♦"s you were great. 

Who was that high school band 



that went on before us? As far as 
Rowdy the Cowgirl I guess he doesn ' t 
know that when someone draws a 
line on the ground and tells you to 
cross it it's a challenge. What a 
wimp! It would be nice to see a bunch 
of people take a road trip to San 
Marcus. It's a great place and alot of 
fun. 

Once again great game guys and 
fans. See ya in Texas! 



rci 

5, Staff VlP 
3, Staffs 
c, Staff Wf 
>, Staff Wr 
i, Staff WP 
t Staff VIP 
f, Staff W 
t, Staff VlP 
? , Staff VIP 
3, Staff "VIP 
r, Staff VIP 
i, Staff VIP 
i, Circular 
ntern Ad* 
head, AdC 

Ihe fall i 
State U 
any of ! 
ently. 
mt Publi' 
-5456. 1 
13. 

chitoch' 



Freshman Senator: 

vote for one 




Within the month that I've been a 
student here at Northwestern I've seen 
many things, some good, some bad. 
Everyone, of course, will try tochange 
the bad things, but who will try to 
make the good better? I will strive to 
solve problems here on campus, but I 
will also do my best to work at mak- 
ing the best better. I'd appreciate the 
time and effort to vote for me, Chad 
Melancon. 



Philip Wolfe 
NO PICTURE 
SUBMITTED 

My reasons for running for Fresh- 
man Senator are as simple as they are 
common. I feel there are many les- 
sons to be learned outside of the col- 
lege classrooms, and that the real 
reasons for college are not all in the 
textbooks. I feel I have something to 
offer the University and SGA. 
Throughout my high school days, I 
have been involved in student gov- 
ernment, in some form or the other, 
and my experiences have led me to 
minor in Political Science while 
majoring in Editorial Journalism. 
Vote Philip Wolfe. 



Senator-at-Large run-offs: vote for two 







tor, is t 



% name is Scott Andrews. Iam 
J^g for Senator-at-Large. I want 



* mailed P increase communications on 
^Pus between the SGA and the 
3 pm. body- Every student should 
materi aT e a voice in the workings of the 
'yersity and each student has a 
paced) %^ to ' cnow wnat is happening on 
iter caflh Us " Let me represent you and be 
I althoMft ' 06 - As a Senator-at-Large, I 
p- at all times, be available to 
1 at Nat<C^' 0ne *° r assistance with prob- 
s or suggestions for the advance- 
ent of NSU. Elect me, Scott An- 
^ s and let NSU have a new voice. 



The first characteristic I look for 
in a candidate is, "Do they have pride 
in our university ?" Secondly, "Can 
they and will they perform to the best 
of their ability?" These two elements 
produce someone who is capable of 
serving the student body as a whole, 
and someone who will strive to make 
sure Northwestern is #1 . Hello, I am 
Kim Dowden and I am seeking the 
position of Senator-at-Large. I would 
like to have the chance to push NSU 
to the top by representing you and 
your ideas for the Student Govern- 
ment Association. 



I have seen the progress our Stu- 
dent Government has made, within 
the last year, and I would like to be a 
part of its continued growth. I be- 
lieve that I can contribute to our 
Government and I want to get in- 
volved and please vote for the best 
candidate. Thank you, Steve 
McGovern. 



After being a student at North- 
western State University for the past 
two years. I have had many experi- 
ences that have provided me with 
knowledge that I would like to put to 
use. Being a Senator-at-Large for the 
Student Government Association 
would allow me to put these experi- 
ences to use to help to improve North- 
western. NSU is growing and chang- 
ing rapidly. I would like to be a voice 
that would speak for the students. So 
for "New Ideas" and "Better Leader- 
ship" vote for Melissa Womack. 



colors and snappy design, as a thing 
worth fighting for in itself, they do 
not understand that it is the invisible, 
abstract freedoms the flag represents 
which noble and heroic Americans 
have fought for and died to protect. 

Paradoxically, the supporters of 
the amendment, who invariably pro- 
claim their respect and admiration 
for the sacrifices of those Americans, 



now teeter on the very edge of de- 
stroying one of the rights which those 
Americans made their sacrifices to 
preserve. 

And, ironically, even as they un- 
thinkingly stumble toward this grav- 
est of errors, they spit taunts, threats 
and insults at other Americans who 
try to save all of us from this terrible 
mistake. 

Robert Allen 



Miss NSU: vote for one 





NSU Jazzline '85-90, Captain '87, 

Director '88-89 
Phi Mu Fraternity '85-'89, 

President '87 & '88, Fundraiser 

Chairman 
Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society 
Purple Jacket Honor Society, 

Treasurer '88 
All-American Academic Award '87 
Circle K Communnity Service Club 
State Fair Court '86 
Homecoming Court '86 & '87 
Kappa Sigma Starduster '86 
Kappa Sigma Dreamgirl '87 &'88 
Greek Council 
Student Activities Board 
Lady of the Bracelet Chairman 
NSU Hostess 



Panhellenic President, '88-'89 
Greek Woman of the Year '88 
State Fair Court '88 
Sigma Sigma Sigma - Spirit 
Committee, Homecoming 
Chairman, Pledge Review Board, 
Sisterhood Committee 
Greek Week Chairman '89 
Student Government Senator 
LOB Committee '89 
NSU Rush Chairman 
Rho Chi '87, '88, '89 



Mr. NSU: vote for one 





NSU Track Team - First 

Team Acedemic All-Conference 

P.E. Majors Club Vice-President 

Kappa Alpha Order - Most Athletic, 
Pledge Class Vice-President, 
Intermural Representative, 
Boxing Tournament Committee. 

NSU Fun and Fitness Tennis 
Instructor 

Escort in 1988 State Fair Court 

National Dean List 



Allen Evans 

Blue Key National Honor Fraternity 

Society for the Advancement of 
Management 

Phi Beta Lambda 

SGA: Senior Senator, State Fair 
Committee, St Denis Jubilee 
Co-Chairman 

Phi Mu Gendemen's Court 

Sigma Sigma Sigma Beau 

Current Sauce Advertising Manager 

Kappa Sigma: Luau Chairman, 
Formal Chairman, Pledge 
Education, Grand Master of 
Ceremonies, Active of the Year 

Dean's List 

Interfraternity Council: Secretary, 
Publications Chairman 



Page 4 



NEWS 



September 26, l^ptem 



Itza Pizza jazzes up campus life with food and fu 



By PAIGE WHITLEY 
Staff Writer 

Itza delicious! Itza popular! Itza 
Pizza! Most everyone around North- 
western is aware of the campus pizza 
parlor known as Itza Pizza, located 
downstairs in the Student Union. 

Itza Pizza has been a part of North- 
western since November 1987, when 
it was incorporated as a part of the 
"new" food program under ARA 
Dining Services. Hank Ewing, now 



student manager of Itza Pizza, has 
been working there from the begin- 
ning. "It's a great idea. We're here 
for the students to have a place to 
hang out and be with their friends. 
Why go across town when you've 
got it right here?" said Ewing. 

SAB sponsors a movie night every 
Tuesday at 8 p.m. This weekly event 
has become more popular over the 
past year and attracts a good crowd 
for Itza Pizza. "The movies are great," 



said Ewing. "SAB does a good job in 
movie selection. It helps us do busi- 
ness and gives the students two serv- 
ices at one time." 

Plans are being made to expand 
the success of Itza Pizza. One in- 
volves a "Greek Hour" every Sunday 
night following all the weekly frater- 
nity and sorority meetings. During 
Greek Hour, the NSU Jazz Band will 
perform live in Itza Pizza and food 
and drink specials will be offered. 



Coming in October is a lunch 
buffet on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
from 11:00 a.m. until 1:00 p.m. Al- 
ready in effect are the daily sandwich 
deals, which bring students into Itza 
Pizza to eat, since sandwiches will 
not be delivered. Itza Pizza will also 
be holding a drawing for a free 10- 
speedbike. 

"ARA's new food service direc- 
tor, James Taylor, wants Itza Pizza to 



be a student-run service. He feels 
that in this way new, unique ideas and 
promotions will be implemented." 
said Ewing. "We want it to be for the 
students, run by the students." 

Working along with Ewing are an 
assistant manager, Tony Johnnie, and 
six crew members. 'The crew's great. 
I love them. The fun cancels out the 
pressure of the job. And, I think the 
pizza has improved a lot in the past 



year," said A J. Holden, an Itza 
worker. 

With movies, great pizza, 
games, food specials, pool 
giveaways, new promotion 
ideas, Itza Pizza is becoming 
thing its customers have event 
and now has the support of tl 
dents. "Our customers co 
we strive to give them their mi 



SAB schedules Homecoming activities. 



By SHELLY BENSON 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activities Board is 
working in conjunction with the 
Student Government Association to 
sponsor Homecoming week. This 
year's theme is "Come Home To The 
Best — Demonland." 

SAB and SGA plan to start the 
week off with a bash by holding a car 
bash in the parking lot of Prather 
Coliseum. The names of the Univer- 



sity of North Texas players will be 
painted on the car and the Demon 
players will each have a turn at bash- 
ing the Eagles. ARA will be serving 
the evening meal on the bank of 
Chaplin's Lake. 

Homecoming Hunnies, a beauty 
pageant in which men dress as 
women, is scheduled for Tuesday 
night at 7:00 p.m. in the Student Un- 
ion Ballroom. A campus-wide talent 
show will follow. Cash prizes will be 



awarded. 

Wednesday is "Purple and White 
Day." Show your Northwestern spirit 
by wearing our school colors. 

Presentation of the Homecoming 
Court will be Thursday at 11:00 in 
front of the Student Union. 

The Homecoming Parade begins 
Friday at 5:30 p.m. and starts on 
Front Street and finishes at Prather 
Coliseum, where the Homecoming 



Court will be presented. Floats spon- 
sored by campus organizations will 
be judged and prizes awarded. 

Saturday's tailgate party will fea- 
ture "Snazz" playing from 1 1:00a.m. 
until 1:00 p.m. in the Prather Coli- 
seum parking lot. At 2:00 p.m. the 
Demons will face the University of 
North lexas Eagles. 

Homecoming tee-shirts cost $5.00 
and will be on sale next week in the 
Student Union. 



GUYS and GALS 
HAIR SALON 



Family Day new Northwestern tradition 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

Traditions play an important role 
at Northwestern. The Christmas 
Festival, Greek Week.State Fair game 
and Homecoming are just a few of 
the traditions that have survived over 
the years. Family Day, once the "new 
kid on the block," has now become 
one of these important traditions at 
Northwestern. 



"Family Day allows parents to 
come back and visit Northwestern," 
said Carl Henry, director of student 
activities and organizations. 

Family Day 1989 was held on 
Sept. 23 and at parents had the oppor- 
tunity to spend a fun-filled day at 
NSU. A scramble golf tournament, 
sailing, canoeing and a tailgate party 
were just a few of the activities on the 
agenda. Parents were also allowed to 



get a "taste"of Northwestern, as they 
were treated to a free meal at Iberville 
Dining Hall. 

However, Family Day was not 
designed for all "fun and games." 
Meetings with department heads were 
held from 10 a.m. until noon on Sat- 
urday and a reception at President 
Alost' s home was held during the 
afternoon. 



The highlight of the day was the 
Northwestern-McNeese football 
game in Turpin stadium. Families 
received free tickets to he game, and 
they were able to help cheer the 
Demons to victory. 

"Our main goal was to invite the 
parents and welcome them to North- 
western and make their stay as enjoy- 
able as possible," Henry said. 



Intramurals Football off to quick start 



worth," said Ewing. "We're 
them." 8y SHAr> 

Staff Writ 
[ Panhel 
leptembe 
There 
lay mom 
yomen. < 
lblazon 
jutinaba 

The Team That Cares and Quality Counts flrewabu 

it all day 

jersey. 
^_Tuesdj 



Men- Women- Children 
All Ages 

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Perms-Regular and Spiral 
Colors-Minking and Sunglitzing 
Manicures and Tanning Bed 

6 Operators = 6 Days A Week To Serve Yo 
Monday thru Saturday - 9 a.m. until 
Walk-Ins Welcome 
Low Everday Prices 
Visa Card Accepted 
$1.00 Off With Student I.D. Card 

Located In The Student Union Building 
357-5451 



Ka] 



JJySHAl 
Staff Wn 
Kapps 
portantb 
^October, 
idrive for 
was injui 
last June 
Clark 



INTRAMURALS— The Leisure 
Activities program gets into full swing 
this week as the Intramural Flag 
Football season gets underway with a 
record 35 teams registered to partici- 
pate. With an increase of 30 percent 
from last year, these teams represent 
four leagues as play begins with over 
100 games on four fields over the 
next three weeks. 

Leisure Activities held its first 
preseason flag football tournament 
last week with 21 teams participat- 
ing. Favorites going into the tourna- 
ment were the Kappa Sigs and Alpha 
Phi Alpha in the red pool, Kappa 
Alpha and Bushwackers in the or- 
ange pool, and Slaughter House Gang 
and Ice Cold in the purple pool. After 



an afternoon of play, Kappa Alpha, 
Alpha Phi Alpha, Whatever and the 
Falcons advanced to a single elimi- 
nation tournament on Saturday. 

In the women's division, Tappa 
Kegga Lite and the Hopperettes 
appeared to be the favorites. Tri- 
Sigma, Tappa Kegga Lite and the 
Hopperettes won close ball games. 

In Saturday's finals. What- 
ever faced the men from Alpha Phi 
Alpha fraternity in the first game and 
Kappa Alpha played the Falcons in 
the second game. Whatever edged 
out Alpha Phi Alpha 6-0 and Kappa 
Alpha scored quickly to win a 20-6 
contest over the Falcons. 

In the championship game against 
Whatever, KA scored first and con- 



verted the extra point for a 7-0 lead. 
Both teams sustained drives in each 
other's areas only to have downs or 
interceptions turn them away. With 
less than two minutes remaining in 
the game, Whatever mounted their 
final drive and scored with little time 
left on the clock. Whatever elected to 
go for a one-point conversion to tie 
the game. Whatever, however, was 
unable to convert and the final score 
was 7-6 as KA headed into regular 

season as the Preseason tournament 
champions. 

Come out and support your favor- 
ite Intramural Flag Football team. 
Games will be held Monday through 
Thursday at 3:30, 4:30 and 5:30 p.m. 
on the ROTC fields across form 



Chaplin' s Lake and on the Intramural 
Fields which are located behind the 
track. 

The winner of the Co-Rec flag 
football league will have the oppor- 
tunity to represent Northwestern in 
the State Intramural Co-Recreational 
Flag Football Tournament in New 
Orleans on Saturday, Nov. 1 8 through 
Monday, Nov. 20. Team representa- 
tives should plan to attend a manda- 
tory captains meeting on Wednes- 
day, Sept. 27 at 7 p.m. in room 1 14 on 
the IM/Rec Building. Teams shall 
consist of four men and four women. 
Play will begin at 4 p.m. on Sunday, 
Oct 1. 



ItetaPh 

Advan 
jihow cai 
ZetaforS 
Ms will be 
■ier7,Ho 
Congr: 
"or that I 
owboys 



7 - 10 M-F 
9-5 S-S 



Open 
Weekends 



510 College 
352-8155 



ippa 

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Full & Self-Service 
Typewriter Rental 
FAX 
Flyers 

Transparencie 
Office & Stationery Supplies 



Mid parti 
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kinko's 

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Kappa Alpha Order, the winners in the IM Flag Football Jamboree, 
proudly display their Leisure Activities T-shirts presented to them after 
their preseason victory this weekend. Regular season play began on 
Monday with the first of a six-game series. The campus winner in the series 
will head to New Orleans later this year to compete in the state IM Tourna- 



ment. 



SAB AGENDA 

Movie: Rainman 
Tues., Sept. 26, 8:00 - Itza Pizza 
Wed., Sept 27, 8:00 - Varnado 
Come and enjoy free popcorn. 
Remember to turn in Homecoming float and 
banner entry forms to room 214, Student 
Union SAB office. LOB Dorm Meeting, 
7:00p.m., Sept. 27, Varnado 



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NEWS 



Page 5 




greeks celebrate Panhellenic Week 



at pizza, 
s, pool 
omotion 
scorning 
iveeven 
port of th 
lers con* 
l their 
We're to 

By SHANNON J. GREER 

Staff Writer 
Panhellenic Week was celebrated 

Ieptember 18-20 at Northwestern. 
There was a breakfast held Mon- 
ay moming at 7:30 for all Greek 
omen. At the breakfast, buttons 
mblazoned with sorority letters were 
ut in a basket Each sorority woman 

ounts k tw a Dutton ' not h er own ' m ^ wore 
it all day long on her own sorority's 

jersey. 

Tuesday there was a Watermelon 



Picnic at 4:30 at the ROTC fields. 
Flag football games were enjoyed by 
all sororities. 

The Pledge Talent Show for all 
fraternities and sororities was held 
Wednesday night at 8:00 in the Stu- 
dent Union Ballroom. Winners of 
the contest were: First Place — Phi 
Mu Pillow People; Second Place— 
Theta Chi Butch Tinker who sang 
and played guitar, Third Place — Phi 
Mu Girls. 

Judges for the talent show were 



Philip Capps, Mildred Moore, Carl 
Henry and Johnny Mallory. 

"Panhellenic Week was a first for 
us. It really helped bring all the 
sororitiescloser together," saidCindy 
Wilson, Panhellenic President. "I 
would like to thank everyone who 
helped make it such a great success." 

The next Panhellenic event will 
be a semi-formal Greek Honors 
Banquet in November, Wilson re- 
ported. 



Kappa Sigma asks for blood drive help 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Kappa Sigma is planning an im- 
portant blood drive for the middle of 
ve Yo^october. This will be a replacement 



ntil 



drive for member David Clark, who 
was injured in a swimming accident 
last June. 
Clark is hospitalized in ICU at 



Schumpert Medical Center in Shre- 
veport. "He could really use 
everyone's support," commented Dan 
Dupre, the blood drive' s coordinator. 

Kappa Sigma sponsored an all- 
Greek drive in Fall '89, a general 
drive the following semester, and one 
for Clark was held this past July. 



"Fifty-five units were donated dur- 
ing the last drive," said Dupre. "We 
feel we have been very successful." 

Kappa Sigma would like to en- 
courage everyone to roll up their 
sleeves and give blood next month. 
Check Current Sauce for the date of 
the drive. 



[ding 



Zeta Phi Beta 

Advance tickets for the Greek 
Show can be purchased from any 
Zeta for $3 .00 until October 6. Tick- 
6ts will be $4.00 at the door on Octo- 
-ber 7, Homecoming Day. 

Congratulations to our Demons 
for that fabulous victory over the 
lowboys! 



J^^appa Sigma 

The brothers of Kappa Sigma 
S fOfr TOU ' ( * ^ e 10 thank all who attended 
and participated in the Slave Auc- 
tion. It was a great success. 
' We would like to congratulate the 
ladies on Homecoming and State Fair 
Courts. Composite pictures will be 
taken today from 3:30 until 6:00 at 
Supplies house. Remember to vote Wed- 
nesday. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The flag football team plays Tappa 
Kegga Lite Tues. at 5:30, Phi Mu 
Wed. at 3:30, and the Hooperettes 
Thursday at 4:30 

Congratulations to the following 
SGA Class Senators: Leslie Blake, 
Freshman Senator; Shelly Benson, 
Sophomore Senator, Sheila Sampite, 
Junior Senator; Cindy Wilson and 
Allen Evans, Senior Senators 

Good luck to Cindy Wilson and 
Allen Evans, Tri Sigma beau, in the 
run-offsforMr.andMissNSU. Don't 
forget to vote Wednesday. 

Pledges don't forget your meet- 
ing Wed. at 5:00 at Itza Pizza. 

We'd like to thank Theta Chi for a 
roaring exchange. 

Tri-Sigma would alsolike to thank 
H. Scott Jolley for all his help with 



the elections and everything he has 
done to help the Sigma sisters. 

Congratulations to Rhonda Rube 
and Lori Martin for being featured in 
Alumni Columns. 



Theta Chi 

Congratulations to all brothers 
who attended the game for pulling to- 
gether and winning the spirit stick. 
Also congratulations to Butch Tinker 
for placing second in the pledge tal- 
ent show. 

We would like to thank Tri-Sigma 
for a great exchange and we can't 
wait for the next one. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

The brothers of SigmaTau Gamma 
would like to congratulate all of the 
girls on Homecoming and State Fair 
Courts. 

Don't forget to check the football 
schedule. We have three games this 
week. 

The chapter is selling carpet 
remnants of various size and color. 
Anyone interested please contact Jon 
Terry at 357-6114. 

Greek Council 

The Greek Council will meet 
Tues., September 26, at 5:00p.m. in 
the SAB Conference Room. All fra- 
ternity and sorority presidents need 
to attend. 

Kappa Kourt, Inc. 

Kappa Kourt, Inc. would like to 
thank all those who donated to the 
Huey Woodson memorial fund. His 
family greatly appreciated the sup- 
port. 



Interfraternity Council 

The IFC would like to congratu- 
late the Kappa Sigmas on winning 
the spirit stick at last week's game 
and the Theta Chis at this week's 
game. There will be an IFC meeting 
tonight at 6:00p.m. All delegates 
please attend. 



Kappa Alpha Psi 

The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi 
would like to encourage any young 
man interested in pledging KAW to 
contact brother Lazar Hearn, Pole- 
march, at 5992 or brother Gerald 
Brown, Vice-Polemarch, at 5113. 



Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa sisters would like to 
congratulate their pledge officers: 
Gwen Rutkowski, President; Mary 
Blanchard, Vice-President; Jennifer 
Poe, Secretary; Michelle Casky, 
Treasurer; and Kim Alewayne for Jr. 
Panhellenic Vice-President 

Sigma Kappa would also like to 
congratulate their new fall pledges: 
Denise Arnett, Renee Dantin, Dayna 
Dyess, Dianna Flannigan, Tamela 
Jennings, Tereasa Johnston, Jennifer 
Madden, Julie McMenis, Tracy 
Moak, Kristy Voison, Wendy Wa- 
ger, and Kim Will. 



Kappa Alpha 

We would like to congratulate 
Northwestern on their win against 
McNeese. We would also like to 
congratulate our flag football team 
on their first win of the season against 
Kappa Sigma, 21-20. 



Phi Mu 

The sisters of Phi Mu would like 
tocongratulateCindyBethelfor being 
electedState Fair Queen, LisaLukow- 
ski for being chosen Homecoming 
Queen, and all of our sisters on both 
courts. 

Congratulations to Holley 
Methvin for being selected SAB 
Representative-at-Large, Ashley 
Knotts, who was elected SGA So- 
phomore Senator, and to our pledges 
who won first and third in the talent 
show. 

Phi Mu new pledge class officers 
are: Holly Delrie, President; Christie 
Smith, Vice-President; Lisa G iddens, 
Secretary; Melissa Dawn Cox.Treas- 
urer, Beth Beadle.Parl.; HannaSmith, 
Chaplain; Charla Hawthorne, Hist; 
Deanna Gonzales; Photographer; 
Panhellenic Jr. Delegates Emily 
Robinson and Jennifer Johnson. 
Jennifer Sally is now a TKE little sis 
and Emily Robinson is the new Jr. 
Panhellenic President. 




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Page 6 



SPORTS 



September 26, 



,tembei 



Demons salvage first conference win, 18- 17 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

The Northwestern State Demons 
showed some early-leaving fans the 
error of their ways Saturday with a 
18-17 last minute victory over 
McNeese to even their record at 2-2 
and win their sixth straight confer- 
ence opener. 

The Demon attack was led by the 
combined effort of quarterback S cott 
Stoker, flanker Al Edwards and kicker 
Chris Hamler. 

"That's our Smurf offense," said 
Demon coach Sam Goodwin. "Our 
guys are so small that defensive play- 
ers have trouble getting do wn to tackle 
them." 

Stoker completed 17 of 28 passes 
for 169 yards and captained the last 
Demon scoring drive of eight plays, 
71 yards and 2: 1 1 to win the game. 

Hamler was named the Southland 
Conference "Special Teams Player 
of the Week" after kicking the win- 
ning field goal with no time left, and 
Edwards compiled 138 all-purpose 
yards including six receptions for 1 06 
yards and three rushes for 24 yards 
and two touchdowns. 

Leading the defensive squad were 
Tracy Palmer with 15 tackles and 
Andre Carron and Greg Necaise with 
nine apiece, and Randy Hilliard with 
an interception. Palmer was named 
conference "Defensive Player of the 
Week" for his performance. 

For the second straight week, the 
Demons opened the game with a 
scoring drive. The 14-play, 80-yard 
campaign was capped by a surprise 
5-yard run by Al Edwards lined up at 
his original position of tailback. 

McNeese retaliated with 10 first 
half points on a 44-yard field goal by 
Jason Kemp and a 3-yard run by star 
tailback Tony Citizen. Citizen col- 
lected 134 of the Cowboys' 195rush- 
ing yards. 

Late in the second quarter, the 
Cowboy's blocked a Mark Contreras 
punt to gain possession on the North- 
western 16-yard line. But they were 
unable to take advantage of the situ- 
ation, losing the ball on downs when 
Randy Hilliard and Adrian Howard 
dropped Tony Citizen for a twelve- 
yard loss. 

"A big turnaround was that 
blocked punt," said Coach Goodwin. 
"We stopped them without points in 
four-down territory. That blocked 
punt could have been devastating but 
our defense saved us." 

The second half opened with 
Northwestern 's J J. Eldridge forcing 
a fumble on the kickoff and starting 
on the McNeese 17-yard line. They 
were unable to capitalize, however, 
as two plays later Scott Stoker 
fumbled the ball on the three-yard 
line. 

The Cowboys immediately came 
back with a touchdown at the end of 
the 97-yard drive. The Scott Dieter- 
ich to Carlos McGee scoring strike 
made the score 17-7 with 10:181eftin 
the third quarter. 

NSU came back two possessions 
later with a touchdown on an Al 
Edwards 20- yard run off the reverse. 
This was followed by Scott Stoker's 
extra point run on the fake kick to 
make the score 17-15. 

"I wasn ' t sure if the reverse would 
work in that situation," said Good- 
win, "and sure enough, we left one of 
their tackles unblocked which forced 
Al to cut up the middle. Once he got 
going north and south, he was a blur." 

"I just wanted to get the ball into 
Al's hands on that play and I wasn't 
sure what pass coverage McNeese 
would use," he said. 

With 2: 1 1 left, the Demons got the 
ball on their own 20 and drove 72 
yards down the field withouta huddle 
to set up Chris Hamler' s do or die 25- 
yard field goal as the final gun 
sounded. Helping the drive were 
three receptions by Al Edwards for 
46 total yards and two big McNeese 
penalties. 

"It keeps us up in front of the 
conference. It keeps our win streaks 
going at home (nine straight) and in 
the conference (eight straight)," 
Goodwin said of the win. "But most 
of all it gives us a lot of confidence 
that regardless of the situation, we 
can overcome adversity. We've got 
guys who will come through and get 
the job done." 

This is the first time Northwestern 
has come from behind this season, 
losing their first two games by ten 
point margins. 

"I think this demonstrates we've 
made progress," said Goodwin. "I do 
feel very fortunate to win. We had a 



punt blocked, gave up almost 200 
yards rushing and didn't control the 
clock except for the first and last 
drives of the game. We had two 
critical turnovers on their half of the 
field. 

"With all that going against us, we 
came out with a win and I feel pretty 
fortunate," he said. 

This week, the Demons will be 
tying to keep their conference streak 
alive when they travel to Southwest 
Texas State. The Bobcats are 2-1 
coming off an impressive 26-7 domi- 
nation of the previously 1 lth-ranked 
Northeast Indians. 

The Bobcats are first in the SLC in 
scoring defense and second in rush- 
ing. They are led by running back 
Reggie Rivers, who is averaging 99 
rushing yards per game. Last game 
freshman quarterback Kevin Smith 
won the SLC "Offensive Player of 
the Week" honors with 92 yards rush- 
ing and 94 passing. 

"You've got to be wary of a hun- 
gry team that's had early success," 
said Goodwin. 'They definitely have 
our total respect They certainly have 
made a big first step toward challeng- 
ing for the conference title." 



NORTHWESTERN ST. 
MCNEESE STATF 



J 2 3_ 



7 8 3 



FIN AL 



_2 Z_ 



.12 



_LZ 



SCORING 
FIRST QUARTFR 

NSU 8:36 Al Edwards 5 yd. run (Chris Hamler kick) NSU 7-0 

(14 plays, 80 yards) 
McN 1 :48 Jason Kemp 44 yd. field goal 

(12 plays, 44 yards) 

SECOND QUARTFR 

McN 1 1 :08 Tony Citizen 3 yd. run (Kemp kick) 

(9 plays, 57 yards) 

THIRD QUARTFR 

McN 10:18 Carlos McGee 9 yd pass from Scott 

Dieterich (Kemp kick) 

(10 plays, 97 yards) 
NSU 3:18 Edwards 20 yd. run (Stoker run) 

(6 plays, 49 yards) 

FOURTH QUARTFR 

NSU 0:00 Hamler 25 yd. field goal 

(8 plays, 72 yards) 



NSU 7-3 



McN 10-7 



McN 17-7 



McN 17-15 



NSU 18-17 



INDIVIDUAI STATS 

Rushing: NSU-D. Ford 8-55; P. Ellis 11-33; A. Edwards 3-24. 

McN-T. Citizen 26-134; Dieterich 4-21. 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 28-17-0-169 yds. McN-Dieterich 
14-10-1-126 yds. 

Receiving:NSU-Edwards 7-106; Treadway 4-38. McN-Smith 3-52; 
Delhomme 3-46. 



Attendance:! 3,400 (Second highest in Turpin Stadium history) 



Volleyball team averages out, 2-2 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

The road to success is still a rocky 
one for the Lady Demon volleyball 
team as they went 2-2 in this week's 
competition to extend their record to 
4-3. 

Last Monday night in Hammond, 
the Lady Demons lost a heartbreak- 
ing five game match to Southeastern 
6-15, 15-13, 15-7, 12-15, and 13-15. 
The NSU attack was led by Annie 
Bloxson and Claire Gilmartin with 
14 kills apiece. 

Things got worse before they got 
better, as the next day the team's 
leading hitter, sophomore Claire 
Gilmartin, was diagnosed with mono- 



nucleosis. She is expected to miss 
two weeks, but will return before the 
beginning of the conference sched- 
ule. 

Wednesday night the Lady De- 
mons bounced back onto the right 
track with victories over Mississippi 
Valley and Grambling. 

In the first match, Northwestern 
destroyed Mississippi Valley in three 
straight games, 15-1, 15-1, and 15-2. 
Senior Annie Bloxson sparked the 
Lady Demons with eight kills. 

The second match featured NSU 
defeating Grambling 15-10,6-15,15- 
12,15-5. Tops for the Lady Demons 
were Sonja Olsen with 10 kills and 
Annie Bloxson with eight. In a tough 




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defensive effort, Kelly Fontenot had 
18 digs and Sonja Olsen had nine 
more. 

The Northwestern win streak had 
to come to an end, as the Lady Demons 
lost to Southern (17-1) last night. 
The final count was 16-14,6-15, 11- 
15,and 12-15. Annie Bloxson led the 
losing effort with 15killsand 19digs. 
Helping out were Renita Ellis with 
14 kills and 17 digs and Sandi Sher- 
rell with 35 assists. 

The Lady Demons will continue 
on the road with a trip to Ruston 
Thursday, Sept. 28 to face Louisiana 
Tech. They will be hoping to avenge 
a three game loss to the Lady Bull- 
dogs two weeks ago. 



Chris 



NORTHWESTERN ■iTftLgTlCS UP1 
Events for the week, of Sept. 27-OctJ 

Wed. Sept. 27 Tennis 

NSU LocCy Demons vs. BrambCt 
2:30 p.m. at NSU Tennis Courts 

Softball 
NSU Lady Demons vs. S. T. A. 
3:00 p.m. at Nacogdoches , TX 
Thurs. Sept. 28 VotteubaLL 

NSU Lady Demons vs. La. Teen 
7:00 p.m. at Ruston, LA 
Sat. Sept. 30 TootbaLL 

NSU Demons vs. Southwest Tx. J 
7:00 p.m. at San ttarcos, TX Vj^f 
(Demons 1-0 in SLC ptau) 
Sun. Oct. 1 Cross Country 
NSU vs. La. Tech 
8:00 a.m. at Ruston 

Softball 
Lady Demons vs. La. Tech 
3:00 p.m. at Ruston 
Tue. Oct. 3 VoUvubaLL 

NSU Lady Demons vs. arambtinfi^l 
7:00 p.m. at P rather Coliseum lorthweste 

' i Southlai 

McNe 
their pow 
ior from 
[ling an e 
er could L 
is head. Wi 
er clutche 
d toward 
eese Cowl 
; bring it 

BROADCAST TIME f"' becaa S 
1 :30 p.m. ! responds 



essure is d 
ie stress o 
mding atte 
day night, 
ention was 
jrgency w; 
trailed Mi 
s and only 
the score! 
end of Tu 
iat pressur 
il words, fi 



(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 



li iT I O 



1989 Fall Semester - Sports Broadcast Schedule 
NSU Demon Football 

Sat., Oct. 7 vs. North Texas 
Thu., Nov. 9 vs. Jackson St. 
Sat., Nov. 18 vs. Stephen F. Austin 
NSU Lady Demon Basketball 

Fri., Nov. 3 vs. Austrailian Olympic 

Team (exhibition game) 

NSU Demon Basketball 

Fri., Dec. 1 vs. Grambling 
Mon., Dec. 4 vs. Southern 



6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 



6:40 p.m. 



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7;10p,m. 



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goal of the 
wind. Asti 
prights of 
I erupted i 
ind McNei 
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ose close £ 
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turned out 
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Writer 
v » the riv 
jktothefii 
( iMenandV 
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invitational 
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, te mber 26, 1989 
r 26, l£i 



SPORTS 



Page 7 





Speaking softly, but making a big hit 



Chris Hamler 



Tracy Palmer 



Ladine Thomas 



Tech 

tfSU Demon Spotlights: 



>c 



nn 



jRADLEY E. FORD 
\s Editor 

essure is defined by Webster's 
ie stress or urgency of matters 
mding attention". On this past 
day night, Sept. 23, the matter 
pntion was a 25 yard field goal, 
jrgency was that Northwestern 
trailed McNeese State by two 
s and only three ticks were left 
the scoreboard located at the 
end of Turpin Stadium. Prov- 
iat pressure meant nothing but 
ll words, field goal kicker Chris 
|er booted the pigskin straight 
the center of the uprights and 
lorthwestem to a opening vic- 
n Southland Conference play, 



ire, McNeese did everything 
t their power to add pressure to 
mior from Alexandria, includ- 
alling an extra timeout so that 
er could let the situation sink 
ishead. With the timeout called, 
er clutched his fists and mo- 
d toward the bench of the 
eese Cowboys, as if he were 
I bring it on, all the pressure 

AST TIME an ' b^ 31156 I can handle it. 

! responded by making his first 
pal of the night against a very 
wind. As the ball soared through 
nights of Turpin Stadium the 
erupted into joyous celebra- 
d McNeese could only bow 
ds in disbelief. Chris Ham- 
ame a true hero to most of the 
spectators attending the game, 
having time to let the reality 
iry sink in, Hamler explained 
locker room, 'That's what I 
a chance to win the game. I 
ethat is the feelings of all field 
tickers, the opportunity to pull 
ose close games." 
5 matter of attention Saturday 
turned out to be a chip shot for 
man who was also selected as 
il Teams Player of the Week in 
>uthland Conference. 



m. 
.m. 
.m. 



i.m. 

.m. 
m. 



;ast game: 
ne. 



m 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Many times we here the old say- 
ing, "I was able to watch so-in-so 
mature into a great athlete." When 
hear this you expect a person to be 
considerably older than the athlete 
and also being a diehard fan of the 
athlete's school. Well I'm not con- 
siderably older than Tracy Palmer, in 
fact I'm a year younger, but I was 
able to watch him in high school. 

Tracy Palmer attended Many 
High(same school as myself). Tracy 
had a great high school career as a 
tailback for the Tigers, gaining more 
than 2,000 yards and 22 touchdowns 
his last two seasons. Tracy also won 
10 letters during his high school ten- 
ure in basketball, track, and football. 

Tracy, number 93 on the field, is 
the 21 year old son of Douglas and 
Rosemary Palmer. 

Palmer began his collegiate ca- 
reer as a running back. In 1986, he 
was the only true freshman to letter 
and score two touchdowns. 

He started the 1987 season as a 
part time starter at fullback. He ran 
for 124 yards on 32 carries and also 
tossed a 10 yard pass to quarterback 
Rusty Slack vs. North Texas. 

In 1988 he was moved to his cur- 
rent position as linebacker. Palmer 
made 50 stops in his last eight games. 

This season he is a high all-con- 
ference candidate after having a 
strong spring practice. After four 
games this season, Tracy has made a 
total of 5 1 tackles and is second only 
to fellow linebacker Andre Canon. 

This past week he earned his keep 
by being in on 15 tackles. Tracy 
effort was good enough to earn him 
the title of Defensive Player of the 
Week in the Southland Conference. 

In conclusion, I can say that Tracy 
has molded himself into a great ath- 
lete and a member of the elite in the 
defensive unit of the Northwestern 
State University Demons. 



ross-country places fifth 



ALERIE REED 
Writer 

v er the rivers and through the 
|s, to the finish line we go! The 
Men and Women's cross-coun- 
ts competed in the Sam Hous- 
^"Wtational on September 18. 
1 'heir first major competition, 
Be n's team placed 7th out of 9 
s scoring 169 points. Blinn 
* College won the event with 29 
followed by Texas A&M (60), 
se State (67), Houston Bap- 
^8), Sam Houston (153), 
te n F. Austin (168), NSU (169), 
^cinto JC (207), and Prarie 
(228). 

"•ning for the Demons, Kevin 
" finished 18th with a time of 
m the 5 mile course. Other 
"8 were Dan Ahrens 35th 
3 ). Paul Neyman 36th (27:18), 
' Troxler 37th (27:28), Tim 



Rippeto 43rd s(28:04) and Ed Ro- 
barge54th (30:16). 

Scoring points, the Lady Demons 
placed 5th. Also competing was 
Stephen F. Austin with 41 points 
followed by Sam Houston (60), 
Houston Baptist (72), McNeese State 
(82),NSU(1 16),andEastTexasState 
(120). 

Running for the Lady Demons in 
the 3 mile course Sonya Williamson 
placed 13th. Others that ran were 
Andrea Webber 17th, Diane Dubay 
26th, Becky Ricks 29th, Kate Christ- 
mas 31st, and Kim Harris 37th. The 
times for the women's event were 
unavailable due to the timer malfunc- 
tion. 

The cross-country team will travel 
to Ruston, Louisiana, September 30, 
for the Louisiana Tech Invitational. 
The meet will begin at 8 a.m. 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

Just because someone doesn 't start 
doesn't mean that they can't play. 
There are good players on the bench 
for just that reason, and Ladine Tho- 
mas is proof of that 

Even coming off the bench, she 
manages to play about half the time , 
keeping up with her freshman sea- 
son, during which she played in 27 of 
30 matches. 

"Ladine helps the team a lot off 
the bench," said coach Rickey Mc Al- 
ister of the Lady Demon setter. "She 
has good court awareness and knowl- 
edge of the game. She may start 
some, depending on what I need that 
match." 

Coach McAlister expressed his 
confidence in not only her setting, 
but in her defensive play as well. 
"She is doing well. She's a good 
competitor," he said. 

The sophomore from Fort Worth, 
Texas, showed confidence in the 
team's chances as the season pro- 
gresses. 

"We are better than we've been 
playing, but we're beginning to look 
better," she said. "We should play 
better with better competition." 

With a 4-3 record already, the 
Lady Demons' improvement can only 
mean good things. 

The Lady Demons and Ladine will 
travel to Ruston to face Louisiana 
Tech Thursday, Sept. 28, hoping to 
avenge their earlier loss by returning 
to the ways that brought them two 
victories over the Lady Bulldogs last 
season. 



1990 Demon Football 
Tentative Schedule 

Sept. 8 EASTERN ILLINOIS 

Sept. 15 NICHOLLS STATE 

Sept. 22 EAST TEXAS STATE 

Sept. 29 at North Texas 

Oct. 6 at Lamar 

Oct. 13 at McNeese 

Oct. 20 SOUTHWEST TEXAS* 

Oct. 27 Northeast La. (S'pon) 

Nov. 3 SAM HOUSTON 

Nov. 10 at Jackson State 

Nov. 17 at Stephen F. Austin 

HOME GAMES IN CAPS 
#Homecomlng 



*Come out and support the Demons and 
Lady Demons! 



By TROY MITCHELL 
CONTRIBUTOR 

When you least expect it, expect 
it Northwestern State University 
comerback Randy Hilliard often stuns 
opponents and occasionally coach 
Sam Goodwin by coming up with the 
big play. 

"He's made several big plays for 
usthatyoudon'texpecthim to make," 
said Goodwin. 

Also known for speaking softly 
and having a big hit, the 5-10, 158, 
senior was a 1989 preseason All- 
American and All-Southland Con- 
ference first team selection by the 
NFL Draft Report. 

This season, Hilliard has been in 
on 20 tackles, two pass break-ups, 
and a 41 yard interception with the 
pass break-ups and the interception 
coming in last week's Demon win 
over East Texas State. 

Hilliard 's career has been a memo- 
rable one. In the past two years he 
was selected second-team All Lou- 
isiana twice, in 1987 and 88, and was 
second team All Southland Confer- 
ence in 1987 as well as honorable 
mention in 1988. 

His career defensive statistics 
speak for themselves. He has a total 
of 106 tackles, 32 pass break-ups, 
and seven pass interceptions includ- 
ing two that have been returned for 
touchdowns, one against Delta State 
in 1987 for 72 yards and one last 
season for 80 yards against North 
TexasStatewhenhewasnamedSLC 
Player of the Week. 

Hilliard said the highlight of his 
career was playing a part in the 1988 
SLC championship. 

"It was a greatfeeling to know that 
all of our hard work paid off," said 
Hilliard. 

Hilliard's goals this season are to 
have eight interceptions, two touch- 
down returns, and to have the most 
pass break-ups in the conference. 

Former teammate Kevin Lewis 
has been an influence on Hilliard. 

"Kevin was a hard worker and 
was dedicated. He knew what to say 
to the younger players and was will- 
ing to help us become better," said 
Hilliard. 

But Randy's admiration doesn't 
end with Lewis. His parents Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard Hilliard, have had the 
biggest impact during his career. 

"They are a big inspiration to me. 
Every night before a game they call 
me and encourage me to do my best 
and if something does go wrong they - 
still are proud of me. That makes me 
want to play harder," said Hilliard. 

Hilliard said that his performance 
this season has been OK but he isn't 
at the level that he wants to be. 

"I've been working harder at prac- 
tice and working on specific areas to 
become better," said Hilliard. 

Hilliard has dedicated this season 
to close friend and teammate Kirt 
Straughter who drowned last April. 



BODY 



Antoon's Liquor Specials 
Tuesday, September 26th 
$4 Beer Bust 8:30p.m.- 12:30a.m. 
Wednesday, September 27th 

$3 Beer Bust 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 

Student Body Specials 
Wednesday, September 27th 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks-Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night -No Cover 
250 Draft 9p.m.-llp.m. 
Thursday, September 28th 
Student Body presents THE FLEX 
500 Draft 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

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"It was tough on me when I heard 
he died. I still think of him everyday 
and sometimes laugh at the things we 
did together. I ' ve learned to li ve with 
the fact that he is gone and life goes 
on," said Hilliard. 



*(Sports Editor's note: This ar- 
ticle was written before the NSU- 
McNeese football game. Hilliard , 
collected seven tackles and one inter- 
ception to add to his season stats.) 

Randy Hilliard 




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Telephone 352-31 13 after 2:00 PM or 352-7054, mornings-evenings 
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Sunday luncheons free for students, with van return to campus. 
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MANDATORY 
MEETING 

All Current Sauce members must 
attend an important meeting today 
at 5 p.m. in 225 Kyser. 
Office hours will be set and 
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Page 8 



NEWS 



September 26, 1< 



Ranger Challenge to test cadets' skil 



NATCHITOCHES— North- 
western State University's Ranger 
Challenge Team, sponsored by the 
U.S. Army Senior Reserve Officers' 
Training Corps at NSU, competed 
Friday and Saturday, September 22- 
23, in Lake Charles. 

The two-day challenge competi- 
tion was hosted by McNeese State 
University. Other institutions that 



competed were Southern University 
of Baton Rouge, Lamar University of 
Beaumont, Texas, Northeast Louisi- 
ana University of Monroe, and Prai- 
rie View A&M of Houston, Texas. 

Led by junior cadet John Means 
Jr. of Leesville, the 18-memberNSU 
Ranger Challenge Team is an elite 
group of ROTC cadets whose mem- 
bers are selected on the basis of 



physical fitness and overall academic 
standing. 

This weekend, the NSU Ranger 
Challenge Team competed in six 
events. They were the Army physi- 
cal readiness test, consisting of push- 
ups, sit-ups and a two-mile run; rifle 
marksmanship, shooting from the 
prone position; grenade assault 
course, an obstacle course in which 



the cadets threw grenades at various 
targets; orienteering, using a map and 
compass to navigate to as few as 8 or 
as many as 15 points on the course; a 
10-kilometer or 6.2-mile march, with 
full backpack and weapon; and one- 
rope bridging, in which the cadets 
constructed a one-rope bridge over 
an obstacle. 

The Ranger Challenge Competi- 



tion, considered the varsity sport for 
the ROTC, will culminate with the 
national meet in November at Camp 
Robinson, Ark. 



Following the Two-day competi- 
tion in Lake Charles, the NSU Ranger 
Challenge Team will compete at 
Lamar University in Beaumont on 



October 20-21 before travel^ 
Arkansas for the national com 
tion. 

TheNSURangerChallengeynie '< 
is under the direction of Sgt. 1' 
Fred Harmon of the ROTC sta 

For additional information, 
tact the Northwestern ROTC at 
357-5156. 



Satellite uplinks with C-Span network 



By JOHN WILLIAMS 
Staff Writer 

When Northwestern students 
came back to the campus this fall, 
they noticed the addition to the cam- 
pus, a huge satellite receiver located 
beside Kyser Hall. However, most 
students were left wondering just what 
Northwestern planned to do with that 
huge satellite receiver. 

On Sept. 25, the satellite system 



was put to use for the first time. In 
cooperation with the Close-Up Foun- 
dation, a non-profit organization 
dedicated to informing high school 
students on the workings of govern- 
ment, the Louisiana School broad- 
casted live C-Span from a North- 
western auditorium. C-Span is a live 
cable network that, along with politi- 
cal and government issues, gives 
hours to the topic of education. 
The broadcast was set up in a talk- 



show format. It featured a panel of 
nine Louisiana School students and 
Rep. Jimmy Long, the Head of the 
Committee on Education , talking with 
a panel in Washington, D.C. The 
broadcast lasted approximately one 
hour long. 

The topic of the broadcast was the 
problem of the tremendous high 
school drop-out rate. According to 
Ron McBride of Louisiana School, 



about 80 percent of the show featured 
the Louisiana School panel. 

"This is not the first time Louisi- 
ana School has been asked to do such 
a program and because of the quality 
of our students, we were asked in do 
itagain," said McBride. "In 1987, we 
did a broadcast on the topic agribusi- 
ness." The previous broadcast was 
done through a leased satellite uplink 
system that cost $1 1 ,500 for 50 min- 
utes. 



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Over 1,000 
tickets for 
movie sold 

NATCHITOCHES— Ticketsfor 
the Natchitoches Premiere of the 
movie Steel Magnolias are sold out. 
Approximately 1,400 tickets have 
been sold to the Nov. 10 premiere of 
the picture, which was filmed in 
Natchitoches last summer. 

Premiere co-chairman Tom 
Whitehead of Northwestern State 
University said, 'Ticket requests have 
been filled on a first-come, first- 
served basis for the past week, and 
the premiere is now soldout. Some 
ticket requests received this week are 
being returned without tickets, and 
orders are no longer being accepted." 

The Natchitoches Premiere is 
scheduled for the Parkway Cinema, 
and proceeds will go to the North- 
western Foundation for scholarships. 

There are four screens at the Park- 
way Cinema, which has a seating 
capacity of just over 700. Steel 
Magnolias will be shown of all four 
screens for the Natchitoches Pre- 
miere, and there will be showings at 
6:30 p.m . and 9:30 p.m . to accommo- 
date the 1,400 ticket holders. 

In addition, those attending the 
Natchitoches Premiere are invited to 
a "Natchitoches Goes Hollywood" 
party atPrather Coliseum on the NSU 
campus. The event will feature foods, 
beverages, decorations and entertain- 
ment with a California flair. 

Individuals who have tickets for 
the early showing will attend the 
party at 8: 30, and those with tickets to 
the 9:30 screening may attend the 
party from 7:30 p.m. until time for 
the showing. There will be a brief 
program at approximately 8:45 p.m. 
when both groups are in Prather 
Coliseum for the party. 

Steel Magnolias , a Tri-Star Pic- 
tures presentation, is a bittersweet 
comedy about how six Southern 
women touch each other's lives over 
a two-year period. The screenplay, 
written by Natchitoches playwright 
Robert Harling, is based on his award- 
winning off-Broadway play. 

Herbert Ross directed the film, 
which was produced by Ray Stark. 
Steel Magnolias stars Sally Field, 
Dolly Parton, Shirley MacLaine, 
Dary 1 Hannah, Olympia Dukakis and 
Julia Roberts. 



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News Briefs 



j Beta Lambda 

pBL, a Student Business Organi- 
st sequin open to all majors, will hold its 



^ond meeting October 12, (the 



UNWISE. FL 33fr 

« «s*-/*u««Ji rsda y ^ Homecoming) Room 
,M * ,so ° in the Business Building. Any 
ions call Dr. Creighton or Billy 
ens at 357-5161. 



m 

ver 



rman Club 

7^— Per deutsche Klub will hold a 
^ ffeeklatsch," an informal gather- 
jwhere anyone with a desire and a 
— 4 may come and practice speaking 
[man informally, Tuesday, Octo- 
—j 3, 1989 at 5 p.m. in the second 
Ispr lobby of Russell Hall. Refresh- 
nts will be served, so Komm one, 
mm all! 

_jte Rape Seminar 



Beta Beta Beta 

The Biological Honor Society Tri 
Beta will meet Thursday, October 
5th, at 11:00 a.m.inKyserHallroom 
114. Anyone interested in Biological 
Sciences is encouraged to come. 
Topics for this meeting will include 
election of officers, activities, and 
fundraising. 

College Republicans 

NSU's College Republican or- 
ganization will meet at 11:00 a.m. 
Thursday, October 5, in Room 3 12 of 
the Student Union. 

Registration for membership will 
be conducted at this meeting, in 
addition to discussion of the semester 
agenda. All interested persons are 
encouraged to attend. 



Dr. John C. Simoneau from River 
irth Treatment Center in Pineville, 
U speak on date rape in the Cane 
rer Room of the Student Union at 
)a.m. on October 3, sponsored 
; Inner Connection/Drug Free 
ols. 



ack Caucus 

he Black Caucus Organization 
1 have a meeting on Wednesday, 
tober 4, in Kyser room 142 at 7 
All students are welcome. 

er Competition 

iere will be a Student Poster 
tnpetition with a $20,000 in Schol- 
hip Prizes to be held in conjunc- 
n with the National Collegiate 
;ohol Awareness Week. The post- 
should present the concepts that 
atively express the need for fe- 
asible decision making about 
ohol. 

d prize scholarship of $5,000 
be awarded in each of two cate- 
Five runners-up in each cate- 
will receive $ 1 ,000 scholarships, 
ipetition is open to all under- 
state students (not just fine art 
nts) enrolled in a U.S . college or 
ersity for the Fall 1989 term, 
or entry forms, go to the Student 
in Services, Infirmary, or Stu- 
Activities Office located in room 
of the Student Union. 

Alpha Theta 

A meeting of the Pi Chapter will 
held on Tuesday, October 10th at 
;00 in Room 303 in Kyser Hall. 

meetin is mandatory. Among 
! items on the agenda will be the 
luction of new members, the elec- 
n of new chapter officers, and the 
"nation of a History Club. Non- 
tobers are welcome to attend. For 
*er information, please call 357- 
H. or 357-6593. 



■st Anxiety Workshop 

"*ere will be a workshop on test 
le ty presented by Mary Nour on 
"fsday, October 5th at 1 1 :00 a.m., 
r^l Kyser. High levels of stress 
1 lessen your mental abilities on 
I* and even cause you to "blank 
I Learn effective methods to 
!rea se your anxiety level before 
(Sandgive yourself abetter chance 
Access. Sponsored by Student 
PPon Services. 



Preview 

y student organization want- 
set up a display for the North- 
ern Preview day on October 7 
Reatha Cole in Admissions. 



«act 



The "A" Team 

The support group for non-tradi- 
tional students has voted to call them- 
selves the "A" Team. The group 
continues to meet every Tuesday at 
11:00 a.m. in 401 Kyser. All non- 
traditional students welcome to the 
meeting sponsored by Student Sup- 
port Services. 

Job Interviews 

A Big 8 multi-national account- 
ing firm will be holding interviews 
on October 12,1989. They will only 
interview accounting majors who are 
motivated and possess high GPA's. 
If interested, go to the Career, Plan- 
ning, and Placement center as soon as 
possible. 



Law School 

A Law School Fair will be hosted 
by Tulane Law School in conjunc- 
tion with Southern Association of 
Pre-Law Advisors and the Southwest 
Association of Pre-Law Advisors in 
New Orleans, Louisiana. It will be 
held on Friday, October 13, 1989 
from 1 1:00 am. to 2:30 p.m. at the 
Tulane University Center on the 
second floor in the Kendall Cram 
Room. There is over 50 Law Schools 
represented in the fair. The fair is 
free and open to the public. For more 
information, call (504) 865-5930. 

Student Support Services 

StudentSupportServicespresents 
a workshop for study skills every 
Thursday at 11:00 a.m. It teaches 
effective note-taking, study skills, 
reading your textbook, time manage- 
ment, and test taking tips. It last 
approximately one hour and twenty 
minutes, and is presented in 401 
Kyser. 

SGA Positions 

Anyone interested in applying to 
the positions of Senator-at-Large, 
Chief Justice, Parliamentaran and 
other committee positions, there are 
applications avalible at the SGA of- 
fice. The deadline is Monday, Octo- 
ber 9, 1989, at 12:00 noon. 

Nursing Majors 

The Departmental Reading and 
Arithmetic Test will be given Wed- 
nesday, October 25 in Room 138 
Kyser. Reading test will be at 3:00 
p.m. and Arithmetic test will be at 
4:00p.m. Students are asked to bring 
one I.D. 

Purple Jackets 

Raffle tickets are due Thursday 
and can be turned into Denise Arnett. 



e Ws Briefs... continued to page 8 



Organizational renewal cards 
Ad current membership lists 
pust be turned in to the Student 
tativities Office, room 214 Stu- 
*nt Union, by October 4. Any 
r ganization failing to do so will 
>$e its charter. 



Northwestern State University 



October 3, 1989 



Lukowski reigns over Homecoming 




Lisa Lukowski 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

This year's Northwestern State 
University's Homecoming Queen in 
its 105th anniversary celebration is 
Lisa Irene Lukowski. Lukowski.who 
is from Lutcher, La., is a juior major- 
ing in early childhood education. She 
is an honor student with a 3.89 aca- 
demic GPA. She graduated from St. 
Charles Catholic High School in 
LaPlace and she is the daughter of 
Mr. Thomas and Mrs. Joan Lukow- 
ski. 

Lukowski has an impressive list 
of achievements at NSU including: 
chairman of the public relations and 
advertising committee for the Stu- 



dent Activities Board; a third-year 
member and captain of the NSU Yell 
Leaders; a member of Alpha Lambda 
Delta national honor society for 
women.andPurpleJackets. Sheisan 
active member of Phi Mu Fraternity 
and is the 1989-90 "Dream Girl" of 
Kappa Sigma Fraternity. 

OnLukowski'scourtwereelected: 
Janelle Ainsworth, freshman, major- 
ing in advertising design and from 
New Orleans; Shelley Benson, a 
freshman, from Haughton, majoring 
in general curriculum; Stephanie 
Causey, a freshman, majoring in pre- 
veterinary medicine, from St Peters- 
burg, Ha.; Christi Cloutier, a senior, 
majoring in journalism, from Natchi- 



toches; Linda M. Davis, a sopho- 
more, majoring in pre-physical ther- 
apy, from Alexandria; Lola Davis, 
also a sophomore, majoring in liberal 
arts in the Louisiana Scholars' Col- 
lege, also from Alexandria; Karen 
Engeron, a junior, majoring in jour- 
nalism, from Houma; Keri Moses, a 
sophomore, majoring in elementary 
teaching, from Winnfield; and Sheila 
Sampite, a junior, majoring in busi- 
ness administration, from Natchito- 
ches. 

They will be presented at half- 
time this Saturday at the Homecom- 
ing Game against the University of 
North Texas. 



Evans, Wilson represent Northwestern 



By ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 

Staff Writer 

At the Sept. 27 run-off, North- 
western State University students 
bestowed the honor of Mr. and Miss 
NSU to Allen Evans and Cindy 
Wilson respectively. Service and 
contribution to the improvement of 
of student life at Northwestern have 
been part of Wilson's and Evans' 
routine while attending NSU. 

Wilson.anativeofHaughton.La., 
has been involved in a variety of 
campus activities. A member of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority, she has 
served on the spirit committee, pledge 
review board, sisterhood committee 
and as homecoming chairman. 

Elected Greek Woman of the Year 
in 1988, she has been Panhellenic 
president for the past two years and 
served as Greek Week chairman. She 
has also been a Rho Chi for the past 
three years. 

"I feel very honored to represent 
Northwestern in this capacity," said 
Wilson. "I was very surprised when I 



won because I knew the competition 
was tough." 

Northwestern is a strong tradition 
that runs in the Wilson family. Both 
of her parents graduated from NSU, 
as well as other family members. 
Wilson said she hopes the tradition 
continues as she is encouraging her 
four younger sisters to attend NSU. 

After Wilson graduates in the fall 
of 1990, she plans to become a field 
representative for Sigma Sigma 
Sigma sorority where she will travel 



to Tri Sigma chapters across the 
country to advise them. 

"I am very excited — I consider 
being elected Mr. NSU a very big 
honor," said Evans, a native of Natchi- 
toches. Evans also comes from a 
family of Demons. His three older 
sisters graduated form NSU and his 
brother is currently a junior. 

A member of Kappa Sigma frater- 
nity, Evans has served as Luau chair- 
man, formal chairman and grand 
master of ceremonies. He was also 




J 




Cindy Wilson 




Allen Evans 



active of the year and on the pledge 
education committee. He has also 
served as secretary and publications 
chairman of the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil. 

Evans is a Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Beau, as well as being on Phi Mu's 
Gentleman's Court. 

Evans is a member of the Blue 
Key National Honor Fraternity, So- 
ciety for the Advancement of Man- 
agement and Phi Beta Lambda, as 
well as being a member of the dean 's 
list. 

Evans, a member of the Student 
Government Association, has served 
as a senior senator, co-chairman of 
the St Denis Jubilee committee and 
as a member of the State Fair Com- 
mittee. 

Evans plans to attend Loyola 
University's law school after he 
graduates in December 1989. 

While serving as Mr. and Miss 
NSU, Evans and Wilson will speak at 
the fall and spring commencements, 
as well as ride in the Christmas Fes- 
tival parade. 



LSC receives $140,000 NEH grant 



NATCHITOCHES— The Lou- 
isiana Scholars' College at North- 
western State University has been 
awarded a $140,000 grant from the 
National Endowment for the Humani- 
ties to assist the college in the devel- 
opment of a comprehensive four- 
year curriculum in the liberal arts. 

Dr. Grady Ballenger, associate 
professor of English and director of 
the Louisiana Scholars' College, said 
the three-year grant will fund activi- 
ties focused on the college's "great 
works" seminars and lecture series, 
the four-semester Texts and Tradi- 
tions course on western culture and 
the junior seminar, Democratic Vis- 
tas, which is devoted to American 
texts. 

With the support of the National 
Endowment of the Humanities, LSC 
will offer a series of summer work- 
shops to enable its faculty to refine 
these interdisciplinary courses and to 



develop other offerings in the hu- 
manities. 

Using the material developed in 
the summer workshops, the college 
will also offer weekend workshops 
for secondary teachers throughout the 
state at Natchitoches Central High 
School. 

"Perhaps most exciting for the 
college and the university commu- 
nity will be the series of lectures by 
distinguished scholars from around 
the nation to be held throughout the 
three-year period covered by the 
grant," said Ballenger. 'These visit- 
ing lecturers will lead workshops and 
give public talks on some of the great 
works studied in the college, from the 
ancient Gilgamesh epic to the poetry 
of Robert Frost and Adrienne Rich." 

Ballenger noted that the National 
Endowment for the Humanities grant 
will provide funds to acquire books 
for the university's library, as well as 



audio-visual materials to supportnew 
humanities courses offered in the 
college. 

Associate professor of classics and 
art history professor Dr. Jean 
D'Amato, who wrote the grant for 
LSC, said that aside from enabling 
the development of a more compre- 
hensive curriculum for the college, 
NEH support also offers strong na- 
tional confirmation of the goals and 
programs of the LSC, which was 
established at Northwestern in 1987. 

"With its selection in this national 
competition, LSC will receive recog- 
nition in such respected publications 
as Humanities and the Chronicle of 
Higher Education," said D'Amato. 
"In addition, since funded projects 
become public property, the proposal 
submitted to the NEH will be read 
nationwide as a model for other uni- 
versities to follow in the develop- 



ment of rigorous undergraduate pro- 
grams in the liberal arts." 

According to Ballenger, grant 
activities will begin in the summer of 
1990 and will continue for three 
academic years. In the first summer, 
the Scholars' College's science and 
humanities faculty members will 
participate in a workshop to enrich 
their understanding of the western 
tradition from its origins through the 
18th century. Guest speakers for next 
summer's workshop will faculty 
members from Tufts University, 
Howard University and Vanderbilt 
University. 

During the fall and spring semes- 
ters of 1990-91, workshops for sec- 
ondary school faculty will be con- 
ducted once a semester. Topics dis- 
cussed in these workshops will in- 
clude the ancient theater and contem- 
porary musical theater. 



The first use of 
Northwestern's state-of- 
the-art satellite technol- 
ogy occurred Monday, 
September 26, at the Lou- 
isiana School for Math, 
Science and the Arts. 

The uplink was used 
for the broadcast of a 
panel of Louisiana 
School students and 
state officials, including 
Representative Jimmy 
Long, who were partici- 
pating in the Close-Up 
Foundation's teleconfer- 
encing program. The 
broadcast, which dis- 
cussed the topic of edu- 
cation, was televised on 
C-Span. 




Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



->ctober 3, 



Your 
Opinion 



Rule generates unnecessary letter 



Dear Editor, 

I have several suggestions con- 
cerning the problem of rowdy punks 
standing and (please excuse the vul- 
gar language) cheering at the football 
games. It is clear that under current 
conditions, rules requiring fans to sit 
in awed and silent reverence at games 
are unenforcable. We do not cur- 
rently have a sufficiently large police 
force to effectuvely control an unruly 
crowd. (Those opposed to this rule 
really should not hold it against the 
police, they are only following or- 
ders.) With a few minor adaptations 
to the stadium, the situation could be 
brought under control. 1 propose that 
we install seat belts and shoulder 
harnesses in each seat, then no one 
would be able to stand. Those not 
wearing seat belts and shoulder har- 



nesses in each seat, then no one would 
be able to stand. Those not wearing 
seat belts could be issued citations by 
the police. It would both control the 
crowd and generate funds (through 
the pay men t of fines) to develop other 
crowd control measures. When we 
had sufficient funds, we could pur- 
chase backpacks for each ticket 
holder. These backpacks would be 
issued upon entering the stadium and 
the fans would not be allowed to 
leave the stadium until they returned 
the backpack. These backpacks 
would contain air cushion devices 
activated by loud noises. With good 
directional sound detectors focused 
on the individual directly in back of 
the fan wearing the backpack, you 
could also control crowd noise. 
Excessive cheering would trigger 



the air cushion which would open 

and pin the fan to his seat, blocking 
bis mou th and thus preventing him 
from cheering. With imagination, 
I am sure we could come up with other 
effective crowd control measures. 

The point is this. Unenforcable 
rules will not be obeyed by those who 
choose to do otherwise. Where an- 
gels reasonably and rationally fear to 
tread, the rest of us should follow 
suit Society has more rules and more 
rule makers than it now needs. Rules 
should be generated only when nec- 
essary. Unnecessary rules generate 
unnecessary responses. This letter is 
a prime example. 



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knt> Gutr yeiuhuc. 






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Respectfully 
Robert Breckenridge 



Respect based on character, not col 



St the sm 
|chitoches 
—fling, will t 
jversity Pla> 
[e University 
jugh Tuesda 
.Stage Thea 
-^jitorium in 
native and P 

performance 
opening ni 
u on Saturi 
~Tiday, and 8: 
j Tuesday, 
(cets are $5. 1 
ised in adva 
litorium tx 
ay.Octob 
1 10:00 a.m. i 

hilariou 
y drama is be 
■rish of Noi 



Greeks should show consideration 



Dear Editor, 

I am writing to the articles con- 
cerning the McNeese football game. 

You have only heard from one 
side about the incident. I think in all 
fairness you should hear from one of 
the disgrunded fans that complained 
about not being able to see. 

I did not have to pay to get in 
because I am a student but the people 
behind me were from out of town and 
did have to pay. I could have sat 
somewhere else but I chose to sit 
close to the band and fraternities 
because of the excitement and team 



spirit they project. 

I have nothing against cheering as 
I did so myself. My complaint was 
the people were standing most of the 
i game and we were not able to see 
many of the plays and missed out on 
most of half-time. When I did see the 
game and cheered I made sure I was 
not obstructing anyone's view which 
I feel is common courtesy. 

In response to Mr. Foy's article, I 
am a parent. My children are not old 
enough to be in a fraternity or soror- 
ity yet, but when they are I would 
expect them to conduct themselves in 



a responsible way and respect others. 
Mr. Foy apparently did not see all 
that was going on. Due to his affili- 
ation with the fraternity he stood up 
for them as I probably would have 
done if I had been in his shoes. I think 
he should have found out the whole 
story before he commented. 

I will continue to sit behind the 
fraternities as I always have whether 
I can see or not because I enjoy the 
spirit they have but I would hope they 
would consider their fellow fans that 
we may all enjoy the game. 

Wynona Elfer 



Writer agrees on prejudice problem, 
but finds different solution to issue 



Dear Editor, 

I noticed the article by the appar- 
ently upset Mr. Mitchell in the last 
issue of the Sauce. I must concur 
with Mr. Mitchell that prejudice is a 
problem in today's society. I must 
point out, however, that Northwest- 
em shouldn't be targeted because of 
one northern town. True, I also see 
and hear about prejudice all the lime, 
but I don' t believe that it is something 
that can be dealt with on a social 
level. Mr. King initiated the change 
in society over 20 years ago, which 
eventually lead to blacks finally re- 
ceiving their rights, which was long 
overdue. 

This is where I start to differ from 
Mr. Mitchell in my opinions. I be- 
lieve that prejudice today can only be 



solved in the home. To somewhat 
clear this up, remember that the par- 
ents of today were raised when civil 
rights were a big issue. Many of 
these people still hold to the opinions 
of their "southern" parents. Being in 
the south does matter. The south is 
strong in tradition and as history 
proves is often reluctant to change. 
Today's young adults hold the key to 
an improved world, but only if they 
pass these ideas of equality to their 
children can there be true change. 

I know this probably won't help 
you feel better, but from this short 
white boy, as I've often been called, 
try to remember that prejudice is in 
all people and is not directed solely at 
you, just your color. I have met you 
and would be proud to call you my 



friend. Although I disagree with 
whites dating blacks, I do not con- 
sider myself prejudiced and do not 
wish to be named as one because of 
my belief. I consider all men to be 
created equal. 

In short, I agree that there is a 
problem yet to be solved. I feel, 
however, that the solution to this 
problem mustbegin in the home. For 
now, all I can say is that there are 
those of use who dislike prejudice as 
much and (in my case) have felt its 
sting. My suggestion is to never let it 
destroy who you are. Prejudice can 
never conquer the true person in all of 
us. 

Todd Dupree 



Dear Editor, 

In the wake of my previous ar- 
ticle, this has been a very interesting 
week. I have had numerous discus- 
sions with a wide variety of people 
here, both black and white, and of 
course, the reviews were mixed. 

First of all, I would like to apolo- 
gize to the all of the Greek organiza- 
tions that were mentioned before, 
because it was never my intention to 
insult anyone affiliated with them. 
My message did not deal in drawing 
more lines of distinction between any 
of us; there are already far too many 
divisions between any of us. 

My argument was designed to give 
the students of Northwestern, every 
last one of us, a chance to think about 
something that we all have taken for 
granted at some point I think that it 
is important that respect is given to 
every single person based based upon 
character and not color. There is so 
much work to be done, and the time is 
now. 

I understand that the Black Cau- 
cus Association is beginning to take 
shape, and that is wonderful step in 
the right direction. I believe that it is 
vital that more college students act 
on their passions constructively, and 
try to have some positive input on 
their environment. That very point is 
the focus of this particular article. 

The Student Life Enrichment 
Committee of the Louisiana Schol- 
ars' College is sponsoring a talk show 



on the subject of race relations to- 
night and I believe that it is crucial for 
the students of this university to at- 
tend. This show offers a follow-up to 
my article, so that people can speak 
openly and honestly about the issue 
of racism. I took an awfully big risk 
to even mention the subject, much 
less to do so in the college newspa- 
per, because I feel like we cannot try 



3 t 



A letter from Vic 



Write a Letter to the Editor! 



Demon Fans, 

Demons, I love you, you're doing 
great! I'm not in the least bit worried 
about the homecoming game, as a 
matter of fact I'm looking forward to 
when they come so we can put THESE 
Eagles into extinction. They lost last 
week, so they shouldn't mind losing 
again. 

To all you fans, I want to see you 
at the parades, I want to see you at the 



The ABC's of Wellness 

Part four in a series 



Everyone goes through periods of 
"the blues." But when it goes on for 
a long time, or has side effects that 
make even small things difficult to 
accomplish, you may be suffering 
from depression. Understanding the 
causes and signs of depression, can 
help you or someone you care for 
seek appropriate treatment. Depres- 
sion can be devastating, but help is 
available. 

Depression can be caused by 
overwhelming losses such as the death 
of a friend, severe illness, or divorce. 
Some people have difficulty facing 
the sadness, anger, shame, orremorse 
that can go along with such an event. 
They become depressed as their feel- 
ings numb. 

People who feel powerless over a 
situation often feel depressed. For 
example, those with very high stan- 
dards may feel especially bad when 
they try hard, yet fail to meet their 



goals. If someone dies, they may be 
certain they could have prevented it. 
If they're fired from a job, they may 
blame themselves again and again, 
rather than let go of tlieir disappoint- 
ments. 

Loneliness and lack of affection 
car causa depression. Turning anger 
inside, which is more common for 
women than for men, is another cause. 
Expressing anger in a healthy way 
can help relieve it. Physical condi- 
tions such as hidden food alergies, 
poor diet, or low blood sugar can also 
cause depression. 

Someone who is depressed may 
show signs such as loss of interest in 
home and work, frequent crying, 
change in eating habits: eating too 
much or too little; unexplained nerv- 
ousness or grouchiness, poor self- 
image. 

When someone is depressed, life 
lose.-; its sparkle and meaning. Spend- 



ing time with a special freind can 
help. But sometimes, the depression 
hangs on stubbornly for weeks or 
months. If you or someone close to 
you is experiencing this kind of de- 
pression, seek professional counsel- 
ing. Depending on the severity of the 
condition, treatment may include 
aerobic exercise, such as running or 
swimming; practicing positive self- 
talk; scheduling activities through- 
out the day; eliminating foods from 
the diet to which the person is aller- 
gic; vitamin B6, folic acid, and/or 
niacin supplements; eating a sugar- 
free diet; and medication, if indi- 
cated. 

Everyonehasupsanddowns.good 
days and bad days. But, given the 
choice, who wouldn't prefer to feel 
good? By using the following tech- 
niques you can learn how to enjoy 
life more, and turn those bad days 



into good ones in no time. 

A massage or eating a wonderful 
meal can be physical pleasures that 
make life worth living. Enjoy regular 
physical activity such as dancing, 
playing softball or taking walks, to 
uplift your spirits. 

A support network is a group of 
people you can turn to for comfort, a 
sympathetic ear, or good ideas. A 
support network can include family 
members, friends, coworkers, or 
anyone who cares about you. Reach 
out and make your network wider; 
you'll be glad you did. 

Making time for fun is like taking 
extra vacations thoughout the year. 
What are your favorite amusements? 
Movies, day trips into the country, 
going to a fair can all be fun. Get out 
of your chair and get going! You'll 
feel good before, during and after. 



thing that we are constantly mai 
think about, by our parents a 
society itself. One young lady ail 
ted to me this week that she never' 
to think about what it was like t| 
white; I wish that I could say thatlfNTRAMU 
surprised me. The Romans neveiL comp i et ed, 
to think about what it was like to^ f ie i^ m ^ 
Roman; others just had to try toL intramun 
just and act as they did. It may s^ten teams 
to cover up the fact that prejudice is that I am trying to be a racist butLpeufion 5 
alive and well. Many people com- not I simply feel that my perspec^j n tne W 
mended my efforts, but were quick to isimportantanditneedstobevoiLp US w here 
tell me that I had a mammoth fight on Come to the talk show and vijuKjTappaF 
my hands. If I was fighting for the yours. I would loves for white^,pi a y Phi ] 
eradication of prejudice alone, it come and give me something to tty (he swee{ 
would definitely seem insurmount- about. Perhaps we could all ltt^ Sigma S 
able, and that is why I am asking for Boozman Hall afterward and fet^ a mucn j n 
your help. I want for every open- though we had made a step in (p e , where i 
minded individual on this campus to right direction. five teams 

siting action 
I sincerely ask for your patron 

of the talk show at 6:30 p.m. tonij 
More importantly, however, 1 1 __ 
that you think about the points tin 1 II—" 
have raised. Take the opportunity 
look honestly at yourself. I chalk) 
you to implement the change^OLAND 1 
yourself because it has to begin t* yy„- ter 
each of us individually, andL wintera{ , 
struggle must be fought every 4 students w 
day. It doesn't matter if you iL with sea| 
Greek or an athlete; it doesn't n4 0tner acnes 
if you are black or white. Is it tooLjs North we 
to change? I don't believe so. I dL^e wna t 
believe it is ever too late to do[i e ju 
right thing. Full-time N< 

Derek Mi4p ay ^ n0) 

-j covered unc 
* policy. He 
its, part-time 
the insurant 
^"ium in roo 
ion or they v 
m expenses i 
There is a di 

I look forward to seeing the tfe nt insurar 
tory, and having those University!, infirm 
North Texas wimps crawl badtsomeoyg^y 
where they came. 

Love] 

su 



make a conscious effort to break down 
the stereotypes that he has been 
trained to have in his life. I use the 
term "trained" because racism is not 
an innate quality inherent in human 
beings; children are taught to be preju- 
diced, they are taught to hate. Educa- 
tion is the best way to change all of 
that, and the talk show is a small but 
significant way to start. 

I want to give whites here some- 
thing else to think about I wish that 
each of you could take five minutes 
out of your day and think about what 
it would be like to be black Unfortu- 
nately, most blacks would find it 
relatively easy to provide an answer 
to that question, because it is some- 



beauty contests, and talent show, I 
want to see you at the tailgate party, 
but most of all I want to hear you at 
the game!!! 

I will be right there during all of it, 
just so I won't miss out on a thing of 
what's going on, and believe me 



there's a lot. 



Current Sauce- 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Man aging Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sportt Editor 
Allen Evan*, Advertiiing Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartonist 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Amy Fallis, Staff Writer 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 



SHELLY 

}ff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Wrv> 
Todd Keenan, Staff WriL 
Kent LaBorde, Staff WrOT'O Northv, 
Roland LaComb, Staff WHW against 61 
Laurie LeBlanc, Staff W/4s oftne sta , £ 
Pete Radi cello, Staff Wr»" 1 Ule slal£ 
Valerie Reed, Staff Wri{™ United Kai 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff W rffletlt held ti 

John Williams, Staff Wtir^m&m. 
Paige Whitley, Staff Wr$ 
Todd Martin, Circu/a^^, 
Steve Horton^nfemAd^ ^ H "ddl 
Tom Whitehead, AoW* e ge junior 



The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State U: 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of 
university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publi 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. TS 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches 
LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is v/& 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mailed * 
the above address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. tfr 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all material 11 
left to the discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) a* 1 ' 
should include a telephone number where the writer can ^ 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, althoufj 
names will be withheld on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natch 1 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 




if °dd Hu 
5* won 



-ctober 3, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 3 



5tage version of 'Magnolias' opens Oct. 13 



X 



I^TCHITOCHES — SteelMag- 
s, the smash-hit comedy by 
tHE\ jchitoches playwright Robert 
EMT5f~-»iing, will be presented by the 
>FO / jversity Players of Northwestern 
te University Friday, October 13, 
j U gh Tuesday, October 17, at the 
-Stage Theatre of the Fine Arts 
— ^jitorium in the A.A. Fredericks 
jative and Performing Arts Cen- 




3** 




performance times are 8:15 p.m. 
opening night on Friday, 8:00 
I,, on Saturday, 2:00 p.m. on 
Dday, and 8:00 p.m. on Monday 
j Tuesday. General admission 
sts are $5.00 and may be pur- 
jsed in advance at the Fine Arts 
iditorium box office beginning 
jnday,October2. Box office hours 
, 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. daily. 

The hilarious, yet touching com- 
r drama is being directed by Vicki 
of North western's Depart- 



ment of Creative and Performing Arts. 
Technical direction for the true-life 
production is by Vernon Carroll, 
newly-appointed technical director 
atNSU. 

The play, which has become one 
of the most produced plays in the past 
two years throughout the United 
States, is set in Truvy's beauty salon 
in Chinquapin, La., where the motto 
is "there's no such thing as natural 
beauty." 

In the play, theatre patrons will 
meet Tru vy Jones (played by Melissa 
Trumblepf New Orleans), the 40ish 
owner of the beauty shop, and her 
assistant, nineteen year-old Annelle 
(Lola Davis of Alexandria) as well as 
regular customers Clairee (Helen 
Farrar of Natchitoches), the 66ish 
grande dame and widow of the for- 
mer mayor, Ouiser (Leah McGee of 
Natchitoches), the 66ish wealthy 
miser, and M'Lynn (Kelly Graham 
of Metairie), the 50ish and socially 



prominent career woman. 

The audience will also meet S helby 
(Patty Breckenridge of Kingwood, 
Tex.), M'Lynn's daughter and the 
prettiest girl in town, on her wedding 
day. Shelby's wedding colors are 
blush and bashful, or as M'Lynn says, 
"pink and pink — that sanctuary looks 
like its been hosed down with Pepto 
Bismol." 

Through the two and one-half year 
period of the play , these women share 
not only the joys that life brings, but 
also the sorrows. They are together 
when the worries of Shelby's diabe- 
tes surface and reveal with deft in- 
sight and uncanny wit the strength of 
women everywhere. 

Natchitoches is the setting for this 
true-life story, one that was inspired 
by the death of Harling's thirty-two 
year-old sister Susan, a diabetic who 
died in 1985 following a difficult 
childbirth and subsequent kidney, 
transplant operation. Harling's lovr-j 



ing and very personal accountof what 
happened to Susan is dedicated to her 
sqn and his nephew, Robert. 

I Ti:><rv 

Steel Magnolias began as a short 
story, something for Harling to pro- 
vide his nephew and namesake with 
"a sense of her past." It is a comedy, 
Harling says, because "even in the 
darkest hours there is stuff that makes 
you giggle. That's what my sister 
would like more than anything — to 
know that we were able to laugh." 
Prom short story form, Harling con- 
Verted this intriguing work into his 
first play, a bittersweet comedy which 
was originally presented at the WPA 
Theatre, is now in its third year of 
performances at the Lucille Lortel 
Theatre, where nearly all of the seven 
shows each week at the 300-seat off- 
Broadway theatre are sellouts. 

While continuing their phenome- 
nal run off-Broadway, Steel Magno- 



lias are blooming all over the coun- 
try, especially in a national touring 
production starring Barbara Rush and 
Marion Ross. The movie version of 
Steel Magnolias, with screenplay also 
by Harling, was filmed last summer 
in Natchitoches and on the campus of 
Northwestern State University. The 



Tri-Star Pictures presentation will be 
given a Natchitoches premiere Fri- 
day, November 10. The film was 
directed by Herbert Ross and pro- 
duced by Ray Stark. Steel Magnolias 
stars Sally Field, Dolly Parton, 
Shirley MacLaine, Daryl Hannah, 
Olympia Dukakis and Julia Roberts. 



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SOC SECURITY* 



3 teams undefeated in IM games 



basis last week. There were two 
overtime games that deserve men- 
tioning. Alpha Phi Alpha, last year's 
regular season winner, pulled out a 
20-19 win over Kappa Sigma in the 
first game match for both teams. The 
Alpha' s also pulled a 20- 1 9 overtime 
win out of their hat over TKE in an 
exciting and somewhat controversial 
contest. But the Game of the Week in 
the Greek League was the game be- 
tween Kappa Alpha and Kappa 
Sigma. The KA's came out on top 
after an exciting overtime game 20- 
19. 

The open leaguegameofthe week 



was a game between two mainstays 
in our intramural league. Ice Cold 
won 13-12 to an agressive Slaughter 
House Gange. Notables from the 
dorm league include an incredible 
117 points scored and zero points 
given up as the Whatever won three 
last week and lead all Dorm contend- 
ers. 

Six teams have entered our first 
ever CoRec Flag Football division 
with games scheduled on Sunday 
afternoons startingat3:00p.m. on the 
IM fields located behind the NSU 
Track. Sig Tau, The Chosen Few, 



stan try 
parents o 
ing lady a] 
it she ne vet' 
: was like V 

ildsaythat lINTRAMURALS _ With week 

113118 neve 4 completed, 42 games played on 
was like toL an d over 500 participa- 
ad to try toL intramural football still has 13 
d. It may sj^n teams entering week two of 
1 racist butljnpetition Seven teams played 
nypersDett|,j n tne Women's League on 
istobevoiL, us wn ere the Hooperettes, Phi 
ow and vi^ Tappa Kegga Lite dominated 
for whiteLpi a y pj,i m u captured the win, 
ie thing to th e sweepstakes lead against 
ould all ljna Sigma Sigma 7 ^ 
ard and fata a mucn improved men's Greek 
: a step »n |gue, where it appears that anyone 
five teams can take the crown, 
iting action took place on a daily 
four patron 
p.m. toni 

^Jjull-time students covered under 

elf. I chalk 

le change ROLAND LaCOMB 
s to begini fWriter 

tally, and ^ ^ler a pp r o a ches, many col- 
ht every sit , students will begin their annual 
r if you a ^ seasona i co lds, viruses, 
doesn t mi otner acnes ^d pains. Because 
ite. Is it too bs, Northwestern students should 
ieve so. I d Waie wnat to do w h e n they be- 
late to do ne in 

: ull-time Northwestern students 
Derek Mite )p av the normal registration fees 
: covered under the student insur- 
< policy. However, graduate sui- 
ts, part-time suidents are eligible 
the insurance but must pay the 
■ fe ium in room 306 of the Student 
lion or they will have to cover thier 
n expenses if they become ill. 
There is a difference between the 
leeing the fe nt i nsurance and the infirmary 
; Universi^ .Thg jnfum^ fee no t nly pays 
crawl bacl^some over-the-counter -drugstrom 



A CUT ABOVE 



Money, Arnie's, House Of Pain and 
the Phi Thugs round out the competi- 
uors for this league. The playing 
format includes two weeks of Pool 
Play with a final week aof Round 
Robin play to determine the All 
Campus Champ and NSU represen- 
tative to the State Tournament 

Anyone wanting to be put on an 
existing team, call the Leisure Ac- 
tivities office at (357-5461) or come 
by anytime between 8:00a.m. and 
9:00p.m. M-Th, 8:00a.m. till 4:00p.m. 
on Friday and 2:00p.m. till 6:00p.m. 
on the weekends. 



insurance 



Love 



the university nurse, but it also al- 
lows students to see a doctor with the 
counseling of the infirmary nurse. 
The costs will cover the doctor' s visit 
only. 

The student insurance covers 
those students who enter the hospital 
with emergency situations only. With 
this distinction, students must under- 
stand that not all costs are covered. 

Students who are not aware of these 
costs, should go by the mfirmary 
nurse and request the Standard Life 
Insurance pamphlet which explains 
all benefits of the insurance plan. 

If a student becomes ill during 
infirmary hours, he should go to the 
infirmary with a student I.D. and see 
the infirmary nurse. If she cannot 
treat the illness with over the counter 



drugs, she will then make an appoint- 
ment with a doctor. The infirmary fee 
will cover the doctor's visit but not 
medication, shots, or lab work. 

If a student becomes ill after infir- 
the emergency room at the hospital 
for counseling. If the student needs 
immediate attention, he should go to 
the emergency room at the hospital. 
However, the student insurance will 
cover only certain expenses. If a stu- 
dent cannot pay for prescription 
medicines, one could charge the 
medicine to their parents at Causey's 
and/or the University Pharmacy. 

According to Anna Harrington, 
last week over 103 students went to 
the infirmary for sore throat related 
problems. Two of these 103 students 
were diagnosed as having mono. 



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Therefore, students should be aware 
of the uses of the infirmary fee and 
student insurance coverage because 
the seasonal aches and pains are here. 



217 Hwy 1 South 
(across from Maggio's) 
Mon. -Fri. 8a.m.-5:30p.m. 



CE- 



SU competitors kick way to top 



SHELLY BENSON 

}S 'Writer 
-, Staff Wn> 
U Staff WriL . 

t, Staff Writ 1 *'* Northwestern students com- 
l staff WrM against 65 contestants from all 
J ItoJSJM the state as well as out of state 
l staff Wf# United Karate Association tour- 
l staff Wjfiem held in Lafayette this past 

£ Staff Wr3* end - Both men P laCed in ^ 
3, staff wrif^sneat. 

f, Staff Writ 

i^rXJ *! Huddleston, a Scholars' 
head,A*^ e ge junior from New Orleans, 



he fall 
State U 
iny of 
mtly. 
it Publi 
5456 
13. 

rhitoche- 4 

x>r, is w«' 
e mailed * 

3 p.m. tb 
material 1 

paced) aft 
iter can b 
I, althou^ 




has a third degree black belt and 
competed in the black belt division. 
Huddleston placed first in weapons 
kata and second in forms kata which 
is judged on accuracy of bodily 
movement in fighting such as kicks. 
He also placed third in free sparring 
which is judged on performance in 
which the fighters compete wearing 
pads. 

"I'm satisfied with my perform- 
ance due to the fact that I feel more 



atNatclH 




practice was needed to accomplish 
more, " said Huddleston, who has 
been competing in karate for 1 1 years. 
"The top guys from Louisiana al- 
ways attend, and, therefore, I knew 
what to expect." 

Cade Roberson, who is a junior 
from Winnfield, competed in the color 
division with his second degree purple 
belt Roberson placed second in forms 
kata and third in free sparring. 

"I've only been involved with 
karate for a year and a half but it's 
something I love to do," said Rober- 
son. 



, Jodd Huddleston and Cade Roberson display their tro- 
^8 won in last Saturday's karate tournament in Lafay- 



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GO 
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Page 4 



NEWS 



Octobers, l^Octobe 



Homecoming celebrates 105th anniversar 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

The Student Activities Board of 
Northwestern has an interesting week 
planned for this year's 105th Home- 
coming Celebration. 

Homecoming activities will be- 
gin at 7 p.m. on Tuesday with Home- 
coming Hunnies, a male beauty pag- 
eant in the Ballroom of the Sylvan 
Friedman Student Union. Directly 
following will be a talent show which 
will feature skits and other talent 
presentations by campus organiza- 
tions. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 4, students 
are asked to sport the university's 
colors on "Purple and White Day." 

"Float Preparation Day" will be 
held on Thursday and is set aside for 
the final preparations and judging of 
student-made floats for the Home- 
coming Parade. A banquet for the 
members of the 1939 NSU football 
team will begin at 7 p.m . on Thursday 
in the Ballroom of the Sylvan Fried- 
man Student Union. Tickets are $10 
and can be purchased by calling the 
Office of External Affairs. 

Friday's feature is the Homecom- 
ing Parade. It will begin at 5:30 p.m. 
at the Natchitoches Area Chamber of 
Commerce on Front Street and will 
end at the Prather Coliseum with a 
pep rally at 6:30 p.m. In addition to 
this, there will also be a best-ball 
scramble golf tournament beginning 
at 1 p.m. at the Robert W. Wilson 
Recreation Complex. The meeting 
of the NSU Alumni Association and 
NSU Foundation board of directors 
will be held at 3 p.m. at the Alumni 
Center. The day will end with the 
annual jambalaya dinner at 6: 30 p.m . 
at the Recreation Complex. 




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1989 Homecoming Court: (seated) Stephanie Causey, Janelle Ains worth, Queen Lisa 
Lukowski, Lola Davis, Karen Engeron; (standing) Keri Moses, Linda Davis, Sheila Sampite, 
Christi Cloutier, and Shelly Benson. 




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9:00-12:00 Satur 



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(No Discount with Delivery) 



Entertaining the students at the 
tailgate party on Saturday will be 
Snazz, a band from Lafayette. They 
are a "high energy" dance band that 
performs top 40, funk, pop, country, 
rock 'n' roll, and golden oldies mu- 
sic. They will be performing from 1 1 
a.m. to 1 a.m. in the east side parking 
lot of Prather Coliseum. 

The alumni open house and regis- 
tration at the Alumni Center will open 
at 10 a.m. on Saturday. Events begin- 
ning at 10 a.m. include the Ladies 



Bingo Brunch at the Recreation 
Complex, the NSU Demon Cheer- 
leader reunion in Room 320 of the 
Student Union, the reception for for- 
mer winners of the Lady of the Brace- 
let beauty pageant at the Alumni 
Center and the reunion of alumni 
members of the Purple Jackets Club 
and Blue Key Fraternity in Room 
321 of the Student Union. 

One very interesting meeting that 
will take place at 10 a.m. is the reun- 
ion of the teammates of the 1939 



Northwestern Football Team. This 
year is the 50th anniversary of their 
undefeated year which went 11-0 
under the coaching of the late Coach 
Harry "Rags" Turpin. The team will 
be recognized at the game that day. 

The entire week, finally culminat- 
ing in the 2 p.m. game against the 
University of North Texas, is spon- 
sored by SAB and will be reigned 
over by the Homecoming Queen, Lisa 
Lukowski. SAB strongly encourages 
students to join in and support the 
Homecoming Week. 



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Difficult elections yield positive results 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

Every year at Northwestern two 
deserving students are selected to 
receive the highest honor and awarded 
to NSU students, Mr. and Miss NSU. 
This year Cindy Wilson and Allen 
Evans were selected as the new Mr. 
and Miss NSU at the run-off election 

of September 28. Kim Dowden and 
Scott Andrews were selected fort the 
senator at large positions and Chad 
Melancon was selected as freshman 
senator. 



During the September 20 elec- 
tions the SGA senators, Homecom- 
ing Court and State Fair court .vere 
chosen. Janelle Ainsworth, Shelly 
Benson, Stephanie Causey, Christi 
Cloutier, Linda Davis, Lola Davis, 
Karen Engeron, Lisa Lukowski 
(Queen), Keri Moses and Sheila 
Sampite were selected to the home- 
coming court. 

Cindy Bethel (Queen) Liz Bon- 
ette, Dawn Coleman, Dayna Dooley, 
Laurie House, Holly Methvin, Mel- 
ody Smith, Jennifer Walsh, Laura 
Willis and Cindy Wilson were cho- 
sen for the State Fair Court. 



The following students were 
elected as new senators: Leslie Blake, 
freshman senator; Shelly Benson, 
sophomore sen.; Ashley Knotts, 
sophomore sen.; Sheila Sampite, 
junior sen., and Todd Allen, junior 
sen. 

"It was harder to have the elec- 
tions together but it provided an 
opportunity for more girls to be on 
the ballot for homecoming and state 
fair court," said Sarah Robinson, 
commissioner of elections. 

In the past, elections were held on 
separate day s for Homecoming Court, 
State Fair Court and the Senate. 



"Having all the elections together 
was more trouble and was hard trying 
to get everything together but we did 
have a big turnout," Robinson said. 

Over 800 students voted in the 
Sept. 20 election and approximately 
400 students voted in the run-off 
election. 



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Exchange program offers change of venue 



By JOHN WILLIAMS 
Staff Writer 

The International Student Ex- 
change Program has been helping 
American students study in foreign 
countries since 1979. Nearly 200 
ISEP institutions, including North- 
western State University.conductex- 
changes on a one-to-one reciprocal 
basis. 

Through ISEP, member college 
and universities can receive and send 
an equal number of students on inter- 
national exchanges without a sub- 
stantial extra cost to the college or to 
the students. This is accomplished 
because ISEP is based on a reciprocal 
exchange of benefits. Each student 
from the United States pays his insti- 
tution an ISEP program fee based on 
regular tuition, fees and room and 



Family Day 
Golf match 
winners 
announced 

NATCHITOCHES— The results 
are in from the Family Day Golf 
Scramble! The event was well at- 
tended and all participants are 
thanked. 

The winners are John Witham, 
Melanie McGill, Bob McGill, Steve 
Morrison, Jesse Morrison, Leon 
Darden with 8 under par. 

The winners of the 9 hole scram- 
bel are Greg Robertson, Joe 
Robertson, Jimmy Robertson, Scott 
Blevins, Brian Warburton with 7 
under par. 

Congratulations to all winners, and 
again, thank you all for your partici- 
pation. 



board. This creates a "place" for a 
non-U.S. student Each participating 
foreign student also makes a place 
for a U.S. student. Therefore, stu- 
dents exchange one-for-one. 

Besides enroll- 
ment in full-time study, a student on 
an ISEP exchange will receive serv- 
ices such as health care, sports facili- 
ties, orientation and room and board 
for the entire exchange period in- 
cluding vacations. 

With nearly 100 ISEP opportuni- 
ties in Africa, Asia, Australia, Can- 
ada, Europe and Latin America, stu- 
dents can easily find a location that is 
right for them. Students who only 
speak English can study in the United 
Kingdom and Australia, as well as 
other countries. 

To be eligible for an ISEP ex- 
change, a student must be a regularly 
enrolled student in good academic 



standing, have been enrolled in an 
ISEP institution for a specific period 
of time, and normally have a strong 
academic background in his major 
field. 

To take part in ISEP, a student 
must first apply at his institution and 
be selected. At Northwestern, appli- 
cations and an ISEP directory can be 
obtained from Tommy Whitehead in 
room 103, Kyser hall. 

After a student is nominated and 
selected, ISEP then reviews the 
nomination and propose a particular 
placement to a host institution. A 
student is sent an offer of placement 
with full information about the study 
site. If the offer is officially accepted, 
the process is complete. For ex- 
changes beginning between June and 
October 1990, ISEP will review ap- 
plications and start placement deci- 
sions on March 1, 1990. 



HOMECOMING '89-GO DEMONS! 



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217 Hwy 1 South 

(across from Maggio's) 



on 
enta 



Homecoming at the 

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Saturday, October 7 
Reservations Accepted 
4:30pm til ll:00p 
^V^Happy Hour 5-8 



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F 53026609 A 



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October 3, 1989 



er 3, IS 

Food 

-3958 
n 

Drink, 

ices 
as 

oks hi Beta Sigma 

lgS The brothers of Phi Beta Sigma, 
p iota chapter, would like to en- 
age all Greeks and students to 
d Northwestern 's first annual 



NEWS 



Page 5 



Greek 
Columns 




Hours: 



kcts 

jmecoming Toga Bash to be held 
the Intramural Building on Friday 

lit, October 6. Admission is $1. 

There will also be an After-Greek 
iow party thrown by the brothers of 

i Beta Sigma Saturday at the Holi- 
y Inn from 9 p.m. until 2 a.m. Price 
admission is $3. 

phi Beta Sigma will be selling 
oo Mon.-Fi|jj e filets f or the second annual 

:00 Saturd^ ? ^ gam& Hotd Raffle f wo 

NSU Qoms at the Holiday Inn in Shre- 
iport will be raffled off. The price 

; each rafle ticket is $1 and the 

j^iiy will be held Friday, October 
), in the Student Union. Tickets can 
purchased from any member of 

ii Beta Sigma. 



otppa Alpha 

Congratulations to Cap Boso, the 
tramural football team, and the 
jmons. Good luck to them against 
yth Texas and Milton. Ladiesdon't 
rget about our slave auction later 
is month. 



y 



VE 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 

We would like to congratulate 
the new little sisters: Tina Foret, 
Miriam McDaniel, Marie Hughes. 
We would like to thank the admini- 
stration for the new trash receptacle 
on Greek Hill. Congratulations to the 
mighty Demons once again and good 
luck on this weekend. 

Theta Chi 

There will be a pledge class car 
wash on Saturday at Mr. Gatu's start- 
ing at noon. It will be free but dona- 
tions will be accepted. 

Delta Sigma Theta 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., 
is sponsoring the Sophisticated Gents 
Pageant. It will be held Friday, Octo- 
ber 6 at 7 p.m. in Kyser Auditorium. 
Admission is $1 per person and all 
proceeds go to the Natchitoches Par- 
ish Girls Home. 

The sorority is holding a Home- 
coming Jam on October 7 at the 
National Guard Armory. Admission 
is $4 for non-Greeks and $3 for 
Greeks. It will follow the Greek 
show. 



Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa would like to re- 
mind all sisters of the Homecoming 
activities this week. For the prepara- 
tion of the banner and float, you are to 
meet at the house tonight and tomor- 
row night at 7 p.m. Other activities 
involve a reception for alumni Satur- 
day after the game and then a work- 
shop Sunday at 12 noon for executive 
members, at 2:30 p.m. for actives, 
and at 4 p.m. for potential members. 

Don't forget we have our first 
exchange October 1 1 with Theta Chi 
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Also we have 
a football game tomorrow at 4:30 
p.m. 

If you bought a Bid Day picture, 
pick them up from Kim. Also, if you 
bought a Purple Passion shirt, pick 
them up from Jennifer. 

Sigma Tau Gamma 

The brothers of SigmaTau Gamma 
would like to congratulate two new 
pledges: Johnny Rhodes and Kevin 
Plunkett. 

A section has been reserved for 
State Fair, so go pick up your ticket. 
We have football games Tuesday and 
Wednesday. Be there. 



28 ^review day showcases college 



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NATCHITOCHES— North- 
rn State University Preview, a 
ial occasion for high school 
irs to visit the university's cam- 
will be conducted on Saturday, 
"IlzL L t 7, in conjunction with NSU's 
RODUCT35th anniversary homecoming cele- 
0. 

The office of admissions and 
iting is sponsoring and coordi- 
ig high school senior day acti vi- 
which will include informational 
on scholarships, academic 
^lartmental majors, financial assis- 
ice and student life. 
High school seniors and their 
nilies will register on Saturday at 
10 a.m. at the Orville J. Hanchey 
t Gallery in the A.A. Fredericks 
tative and Performing Arts Cen- 

Welcoming ceremonies and a 



linghij 
J,whic 
— -Brans 
"^artme 



preview of what is in store for incom- 
ing freshmen at Northwestern will be 
presented at 9 a.m. in the Recital Hall 
of the Creative and Performing Arts 
Center. 

Beginning at 9:45 a.m., high 
school seniors will visit with mem- 
bers of Northwestern 's administra- 
tion and faculty while viewing finan- 
cial aid presentations and academic 
departmental displays in the art gal- 
lery and other areas of the Creative 
and Performing Arts Center. 

A tour of the NSU campus will be 
conducted at 10:30 a.m., followed by 
lunch at noon in Prather Coliseum in 
conjunction with the Student Activi- 



ties Board 's tailgate party, which will 
feature the Lafayette top-40 band 
Snazz performing from 1 1 a.m. to 1 
p.m. 

All visiting high school seniors 
will be guests of the university for the 
homecoming football game between 
NSU and the University of North 
Texas at 2 p.m. in Turpin Stadium. 

For further information of to made 
reservations to attend the Northwest- 
em State University Preview, high 
school seniors should contact the 
office of admissions and recruiting at 
(318) 357-4503, 1-800-426-3654 in 
Louisiana or 1-800-327-1903 out of 
state. 



U 

7 panadian 
ted paintings 
Opfldisplayed 




lied 
3od 



uth 
via 



rt)**ia 



J KENT LaBORDE 
Writer 

Northwestern is hosting a month- 
H exhibit of watercolor, oil and 
tylic painting by six artists of Cape 
^ton in Nova Scotia in the Orville 
^hey Art Gallery. The exhibit 
*8an Monday October 2nd and will 
to October 31st. 
The exhibit is comprised of 28 
""tings and is an exchange with 
% Breton. There will be an ex- 
fo'tof this type in the Spring of 1990 
'artists from NSU to be shown at an 
1 gallery in Cape Breton. Theex- 
"^ge was begun when NSU art 
lessor Dr. B ill Bryant took a group 
students from Northwestern to 
' 4 P C Breton and other areas in Nova 
for a summer paining work- 

Cape Breton is an island located 
'tile coast of Nova Scotia in east- 
1,1 Canada "The people of Cape 
have as strong and unique 
"We," said Barry Gabriel, of South 
*• Cape Breton. Gabriel is also the 
^torof the exhibition. "This could 

1 d «e to the fact that the island's 
Sydney, is the most ethni- 
/y diverse city east of Montreal. 
. s « combined with the dominant 
Shland culture, makes this island 
e lo other place in Canada." 
Jhere is no admission charged 
°~ e veryone is welcomed and en- 
/^ged to view it The gallery 
^ are from 8 am. to 4:30 p.m. 
^ Monday to Friday. There will 
a "eception for Gabriel on Tues- 
. ^'October 10 from 7 p.m. to9 p.m. 




to Allen Evans, Nr. 11] 1 
As Tommy would say, 
"Wonderful...wonderful!" 

Love, the Current Sauce staff 



Come home to the best... 

$> 

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bemonland has to offer! 

Ity SHO 

732 Front Street, Natchitoches 
Formerly Sanderfur Shoes 

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to 
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All Shoes, 
Handbags, & Boots 
GO DEMONS! ! 



The chapter is selling carpet 
remnants of various size and color. 
For more information contact Jon 
Terry at 357-6114. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

There will be a pledge car wash 
on Sunday, Oct. 9 from 1 1 a.m. until 
3 p.m. on the strip. The pledge class 
is raffling off a radar detector. 
Chances are $ 1 . Collect money from 
previous car washes. Pledges, don't 
forget your pledge review board 
appointments. Big sis/Lil sis night is 
Friday. 

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BODY 

Antoon's Liquor Specials 
Tuesday 

$4 Beer Bust 8:30p.m.-12:30a.m. 
Monday &Wednesday 

$3 Beer Bust 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 



Student Body Specials 
Wednesday 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks*Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night - No Cover 
250 Draft 9p.m.- 11p.m. 
Thursday 
$3 Beer Bust 
Friday 

500 Draft 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-12:00a.m. 




Homecoming Week Activities 

• Tuesday, October 3 

"Homecoming Hunnies" 7 p.m. in the Student Union Ballroom — Men's 
Beauty Pageant 

"Homecoming Talent Show" following the Pageant — Each organization 
will present a skit or talent of their choosing. $100 first place, $50 
second place, $25 third place. 

For Keeps is showing at 8:30 p.m. in Itza Pizza. 

• Wednesday, October 4 

"Purple and White Day" — Show your school spirit by wearing Demon 
colors. 

Deadline for the Banner Contest. Please have all banners turned in to 
room 214 of the Student Union by 12 noon. 

• Thursday, October 5 

"Float Preparation Day" — all organizations should finish preparing their 
floats for the Homecoming Parade. Prizes will be awarded for first, 
and third place. 

Presentation of the Homecoming Court, 11 a.m. in front of the Student 
Union. 

• Friday, October 6 

Homecoming Parade: 

5 p.m. — Parade line-up on the bank of Cane River 
5:30 p.m. — Parade starts 

6 p.m. — Homecoming Pep Rally and presentation of the Homcoming 
Court at Prather Coliseum parking lot 

• Saturday, October 7 

Homecoming Tailgate Party with "Snazz" at 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the 
parking lot of Prather Coliseum 

Homecoming Game starts at 2 p.m. at Turpin Stadium. 



REMONLAIVn 





tober 3, 



Page 6 



SPORTS 



Northwestern stomps SW Texas, 31-14 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern State, after two 
straight home victories, appear to have 
cured their problems on the road, 
upping their record to 3-2 and 2-0 in 
conference as they lengthened mul- 
tiple winning streaks with a 31-14 
victory over surprising Southwest 
Texas State. 

The Demons locked up their third 
straight victory Saturday with a 17- 
point fourth quarter flurry, 267 yards 
rushing, and their bestdefensive show 
of the season. 

"The opening drive was just fan- 
tastic," said coach Sam Goodwin after 
the third straight game in which the 
Demons have scored on their first 
possession. This was also their ninth 
straight Southland Conference win 
and their fifth straight SLC road vic- 
tory. 

The Demon scoring was guided 
by senior quarterback Scott Stoker, 
who ran for 1 18 yards and two touch- 
downs, and passed for a third, a 22- 
yard toss^ to Jerry Roberson. That 
was the best rushing game by a NSU 
quarterback in 19 years. 

The NSU defense was not idle. 
They were led by Southland Confer- 
ence "Defensive Player of the Week" 
Mitch Rowe, who had nine tackles, 
four for negative yardage, two forced 
fumbles, a batted pass and two quar- 
terback sacks. Other defensive stand- 
outs included sophomore Andre 
Carron with 18 tackles and corner- 
back Randy Hilliard, who intercepted 
the pass Rowe tipped and returned it 
for a touchdown. It was Hilliard' s 
third interception in the last three 
games and third touchdown return of 
his career. 



The Demons dominated the first 
quarter, scoring on their first drive 
and then ending the quarter with a 
drive that scored again 28 seconds 
into the second quarter, with Scott 
Stoker bringing the ball in from five 
yards out. 

The Bobcats answered with touch- 
downs in the second and third quar- 
ters on 9- and 1-yard runs by running 
back Gerard Bickham. Bickhamhad 
33 yards of SWT's total 138 rushing. 
But the Demons were only getting 
warmed up. 

With less then a minute left in the 
third quarter, Mark Contreras com- 
pleted a 17-yard pass to freshman 
Adrian Hardy on a fake punt to keep 
the drive alive. Twelve plays later, 
kicker Chris Hamler gave the De- 
mons a 17- 14 lead with his fifth field 
goal of the season, this one 22 yards. 

Three plays later, MitchRoweand 
Randy Hilliard upped the lead an- 
other seven points with their tip-and- 
interception connection. 

Northwestern would score again 
on a 13-play, 64-yard drive capped 
by Stoker's 1-yard run. The drive 
had started when defensive end Greg 
Necaise fell on a fumble caused by 
Mitch Rowe. 

The Demons ended the game with 
style when sophomore Chad 
McDavid returned an interception 5 1 
yards to Southwest Texas' 18,butthe 
Demons didn't have enough time to 
capitalize. 

Northwestern will be bringing 
their streaks back home this week for 
Homecoming, and trying to win their 
tenth in a row at home against the No. 
1 ranked University of North Texas 
Eagles. The Eagles, 3-1, are coming 
off a 20-17 loss to Kansas State for 



the Wildcat's first victory after 30 
straight losses. 

The Eagles are led by quarterback 
Scott Davis who, in his first start 
ever, beat NSU 15-13 in Turpin Sta- 
dium in 1987. 

"His versatility is remarkable," 
said Goodwin. "Not only is he a great 
passer, he's a great athlete. He was 



good last year, good enough to be the 
conference offensive player of the 
year. Now he's a year older." 

Last year the Demons won this 
meeting 25-17 at Denton in 25-mile 
per hour winds. NSU had won six 
straight while UNT had dropped out 
of the No. 1 spot the week before with 
a loss to Stephen F. Austin. 



NORTHWESTERN ST. 



J 2 3 4 



FI NAL 



SOUTHWEST TX ST. 



7 7 17 



-21 



J3 Z 7 o 



JA 



SCORING 
FIRST QUARTER 

NSU 10:02 



NSU 7-0 



Scott Stoker 10 yd. pass to Jerry 
Roberson (Chris Hamler kick) 
(8 plays, 88 yards) 

SECOND QUARTER 

NSU 14:32 Stoker 5 yd. run (Hamler kick) 

(7 plays, 57 yards) 

SWT 7:41 Gerard Bickham 9 yd. run (Howes kick) NSU 14-7 

(8 plays, 80 yards) 

THIRD QUARTER 

SWT 3:31 Bickham 1 yd. run (Howes kick) 

(5 plays, 25 yards) 

FOURTH QUARTER 

NSU 9:45 Hamler 22 yd. field goal 

(20 plays, 77 yards) 
NSU 8:27 Randy Hilliard 24 yd. interception 

return (Hamler kick) 
NSU 0:41 Stoker 1 yd. run (Hamler kick) 

(13 plays, 64 yards) 



NSU 14-0 



tie 14-14 

NSU 17-14 
NSU 24-14 
FINAL 31-14 



INDIVIDUAL STATS 

Rushing: NSU-S. Stoker 21-1 18-2TD; Adams 6-41; Ellis- 
10-34; McKellum 5-39; Ford 8-29 
SWT-Washington 7-60; Rivers 8-35; Bickham- 
9-33-2TD 

Passing: NSU-Stoker 16-9-77yds.*1TD; Contreras 1-1-17yds. 

SWT-Smith 20-1 1-2-1 25yds. 
Receiving:NSU-Roberson 3-22-1 TD; Adams 2-21. SWT-Murphy 3-55; 

Stiggers 2-36 



Attendance^, 120 



October 3, 19^ 

NORTHWESTERN ATHLETICS UPD^ flffi. 
Events for the, week of Oct. 4-Qct. 10 



WecC. Oct. 4 VollzubaVL 

NSU Lo-rXy Demons vs. Northeast 

7:00 p.m. at IMonroe, LA 
Sat. Oct. 7 EootbatX Homecoming Game 

NSU Demons vs. North Texas Stat 

7:00 p.m. at Turpin Stadium 

(Demons 2-0 in SLC play ) 
Sun. Oct. 9 Cross Country 

NSU Invitational tteet 

1:00 p.m. at North-western 
Ooif 

Demons vs. La. Tech Invitational 
Ttme T&A at Huston, LA 
Tue. Oct. 10 Tennis 

NSU Lacty Demons vs. La. Tech 
2:30 p.m. at Huston, LA 

&0LI Newhea< 

Demons vs. La. Tech Invitational^ 8 batt 
Time TB»* at Ruston, LA 



(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 

*Come out and support the Demons and 
Lady Demons! 



y PETE RA 
torts Writer 
Last week 
ajor league 
nandmostp 
stothefal 
5U baseball 
pst people, 
onth prepai 
ns for theu 



Artful b-ball playeri 
spruce up Coliseum 



1939 Demons: 'Just a good all-around team' 



The 29-mi 
month im 
field, in tf 
classroom 



;ros 



By LORI MARTIN 

Contributor 

Itisa football team's dream. Notre 
Dame did it last year. Penn State did 
it the year before. They reached the 
apex all football teams strive for., .the 
unbeaten season. While Notre Dame, 
Penn State, and Miami can all claim 
that honor, only the best sports trivia 
players know that Northwestern State 
University can claim a spot on that 
most sought unbeaten list. 

1939 was apivotal year in history. 
It saw the start of World War II and 
ClarkGable and Vivian Leigh in Gone 
With the Wind . Back then, there was 
a small college, primarily a teacher's 
education institution, Louisiana 
Normal School, which later became 
Northwestern State University. While 
major events were reshaping the 
world, there was something special 
happening at this little school, par- 
ticularly with its football team. 

The Louisiana Normal football 
team , a predominantly senior led club, 
took the field against Centenary 
College for its first game and came 
away with 15-0 victory. Little did the 
team know 1 1 games later when 
they defeated Southwestern Louisi- 
ana 6-0, they would finish the season 
not only undefeated, but would set 
and still hold the Northwestern rec- 



ord for most wins in a season. 

The team, led by coach Harry 
"Rags" Turpin and assistant coach 
and future Louisiana Tech Head 
Coach Joe Aillet ended the season 
with the Louisiana Intercollegiate 
Conference and Southern Intercolle- 
giate Athletic Association Champi- 
onships. They were ranked fourth 
nationally by seasons end and were 
mentioned on the Walter Winchell 
Show, a noted New York broadcaster 
of the day. 

While the 1966 team finished 
unbeaten with nine wins and last 
year's Southland Conference Cham- 
pion team finished with 10 victories, 
that 1939 squad still can claim the 
mark of the best Northwestern team 
in history. 

"We were an unusually good 
team," said starting right tackle and 
Natchitoches native Roy Gentry, Sr. 
"We may not have been the best team 
here, but there hasn ' t been a team any 
better," said Gentry of his team which 
outscored their opponents 195-18 that 
season. 

Beating the competition that badly 
can make other teams tend to back 
down. The Normal squad was no 
exception. At the end of that season, 
Coach Turpin extended post-season 
game invitations to LSU and Ala- 



bama. Both teams refused to play. 

Just what formula sets the great 
teams apart from the rest? Gentry 
feels the experience of playing to- 
gether may have been the key. 

"We were a good freshman team. 
Freshman couldn't play varsity, but 
our freshman team could go out and 
beat the varsity team any day of the 
week, " said Gentry. "We played 
together from our freshman year on 
and picked up some key players by 
our senior year." 

Another part of that winning for- 
mula could have been team balance 
and good coaching. Back-up quar- 
terback, also Natchitoches native, Ted 
Wright thinks that may have played a 
part. 

"We were just a good all around 
team," said Wright who was a sopho- 
more that year. "We had a good 
bunch of boys who didn't like to lose. 
We were also one of the first units to 
play our first and second teams in- 
stead of having players play both 
ways (offense and defense)." 

Coach Turpin also played a big 
role in the success of that year. "He 
was a fine fellow... an understanding 
man," said Wright. "He was a good 
teacher," said Creighton. "He was a 
man of high morals." 

Creighton was overwhelmed by 



the whole experience. "It was a great 
feeling. A lot of talent came together 
thatyear,"saidCreighton. "Although 
it was my last year, I was elated. 
There was just a lot of camaraderie 
among us. I don't think we realized 
at the time how special that year 
was." 

This weekend that 1939 team will 
be honored in a special homecoming 
ceremony. Some of the 36 team 
members have passed away and some 
will be unable to come, but you can 
count on a number of the team to be 
there; namely Gentry, Wright, and 
Creighton. They pledged to be there 
enthusiastically. While the ceremony 
is foremost in their minds, one can't 
help but wonder if the modern day 
Demons remind them of the days 
when Louisiana Normal was any- 
thing but normal. 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 

Sports Editor 

Head Northwestern State basket- 
ball coach Dan Bell has decided to 
bring basketball at NSU into a work 
of art, literally. That's right, the 
swwwiissssh you may hear echoing 
through the pillars of Prather Coli- 
seum ispaintbrushes, not basketballs. 

Under the supervision of graduate 
assistant coach Kevin Johnson, the 
Demon basketball team has put in 
several voluntary hours repainting 
the playing floor of Prather Coli- 
seum. 

Due to a tight budget, coach Dan 
Bell wanted to spend as little money 
as possible to improve the appear- 
ance of the coliseum. 

"We thought it was time for a 
change in the appearance of the floor 
and we wanted to make it look more 
appealing," said Bell. 

Some changes include the removal 
of the center circle and the NSU logo 
which will be replaced with a block 




Photo by Brian Shirley 



Scott Stoker, seen here carrying the ball against McNeese St a te, will lead the team against 
North Texas Stat- { *» * 1 1 *»<--- — gn*r»n Saturday, October 7, at 2 p.m. in Turpin 
Stadium. 



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'N'. Also being removed are 
demon heads that will be replaced)) 
the Southland Conference logo. NATCHI1 

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sidelines widened and Northwests Louisianj 
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ThePicassosofthehardwoodha nie Lady ] 
been on the job for three weeks ai weight teai 
will finish by mid-October. Soph j et j, e men 
more Mike Thornton who does wo ^ w jth 1 7 
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"I painted during the summer at 
I didn't mind volunteering my tin j, (22- 55) 
By doing it ourselves, we learn to a .5^ 
preciate the things we have at Noni 
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JON TEI 
^Writer 

Il 'sdiffici 
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Rematch 
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, to ber 3, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 7 



Ei^iemons start out with fall success 




















I 


i 



raw© srora 

Sports Director, 



'AM inORNI 



1989 Fall Semester - Sports Broadcast Schedule 
NSU Demon Football BROADCAST TIME 

Sat., Oct. 7 vs. North Texas 1 :30 p.m. 



ional 



Thu., Nov. 9 vs. Jackson St. 
Sat., Nov. 18 vs. Stephen F. Austin 
NSU Lady Demon Basketball 

Fri., Nov. 3 vs. Austrailian Olympic 

Team (exhibition game) 

NSU Demon Basketball 

Fri., Dec. 1 vs. Grambling 

Mon.. Dec. 4 vs. Southern 



6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 



6:40 p.m. 

7:10 p.m. 
7:10 p.m. 



by Robert Rougesu 

flew head baseball coach Jim Wells (left) looks on as the Demons go through their paces 
iona[ttiag batting practice. So far, the baseball team has compiled a 5-1 record. 



"SCORECARD" - Every weekday morning at 7:20 
"SCORECARD UPDATE" - Halftime and conclusion of broadcast games. 
"The COACH'S KORNER" - Prior to every home football game. 
(Doug Ireland's DEMON NOTES every Thursday) 



Lady Demons to host Tech dogs 



yer 
sun 



PETE RADICELLO 
orts Writer 

Last weekend marked the end of 
gjor league baseball's regular sea- 
8i and most people have turned their 
ies to the fall classic or to the NFL. 
iU baseball coach Jim Wells is not 
DSt people. He has spent the last 
onth preparing his Diamond De- 
pns for their first season under his 



The 29-man squad has spent the 
i month improving their skills on 
! field, in the weight room, and in 
sclassroom. "We have spent some 



extra time on hitting, pitching, and 
defense day in and day out," said 
Wells. 

The Demons have already played 
6 of the 16 scrimmages slated for the 
fall season and have posted a 5-1 
mark. 

"We are happy with our perform- 
ance so far especially our hitting," 
said Wells. "We will begin to play 
twice a week and will also conduct 
intrasquad scrimmages throughout 
the week." 

NSU will host Centenary this 
Friday in a double-header that begins 



at 1 o'clock. 

Besides baseball, another area of 
emphasis for Wells is his players 
education. "A study hall session has 
been installed for all freshman and 
upperclassmen that don't meet our 
grade requirements. It's important to 
us to see our athletes graduate," said 
Wells. 

When asked about the area he is 
most pleased with, Wells said, "I've 
been most impressed with the team's 
attitude this fall. They are working 
hard on the field as well as in the 
weightroom." 



NATCHITOCHES— After 
being forced to cancel last's week's 
match with Grambling, the North- 
western State Lady Demons tennis 
team will host Louisiana Tech Tues- 
day, Oct. 10, 1989 at the NSU tennis 
complex with the event beginning at 
2:30. 

The Lady Demons currently have 
five players on the team with one of 



Catch the NSU Lady Demons In volleyball 
action tonight versus the Grambling Lady 
Tigers. Gametime is set 7:00 p.m. at 
Prather Coliseum. 



3ross country teams face challenging course 



3ved are t 
ereplacedl 

ice logo. UATCHITOCHES— After a 10 
ist of purp layoff, the Northwestern State 
baseline a % country teams traveled to Rus- 
forthweste | Louisiana, to take part in the 
nes - uisiana Tech Classic, 
irdwoodha n, e Lady Demons finished fifth 
se weeks a eeight team event with 100 points 
»ber. Sophji ethe 

men finished sixth out of 1 
\io does wofos with 1 75 

aidhevolu 

was forced (evin 

Burgin led the four-mile 
rse for NSU with a 25th place 
ish (22:15), followed by Paul 
summer ai man 2 6th (22:18), Dan Ahrens 
ingmytiiii h i22: 55), Tim Rippeto 40th 
e learn to ak 6)> Mark Troxler 45th (2 3 : 1 1) > 
aveatNor" 



and Ed Robarge 56th (23:55). 

The Lady Demons were led by 
Andrea Webber, who finished 11th 
and ran the two-mile course in 13: 18. 

"Andrea ran the best race of the 
year. She went out with the leaders 
and attacked the course. I'm real 
proud of her," said women's coach 
Chris Maggio. 

Sonya Williamson followed 
Webber in 14th place (13:39), Di- 
anne Eubay finished 21st (14:14), 
Becky Ricks 26th (14:33), Kate 
Christmas 28th (14:44), DeniseMUler 
33rd (15:26), and Kim Harris 37th 
(15:51). 



Louisiana Tech won the men's 
division with 63 points followed by 
Blinn College 74, Stephen F. Austin 
137, New Orleans 157, Southwest- 
em 168, NSU 175, Arkansas-Mon- 
ticello 228, Gramblin 256, Le- 
Tourneau 257, and Northeast Louisi- 
ana who did not have scores recorded 
due to lack of participants. 

Winning the women's division 
was Northeast LA. with 47 points 
followed by Southwestern 62, 
McNeese 72, UNO 92, NSU 100, LA 
Tech 121, and Northeast Louisiana 
who did not have scores recorded due 
to lack of participants. 



"I was hoping to finish fourth and 
beatUNObutwefinishedeightpoints 
behind them," said Maggio. 

"I'm not disappointed. We ran 
against a lot of tough teams on a very 
challenging course," said Maggio.- 

Men ' s coach Robert Ferguson said 
his team ran OK but no one finished 
in the top ten. 

"We ran together and had a gap 
time of :56 between our first and fifth 
place finisher but we need to finish 
higher," said Ferguson. 

Both teams will be out of action 
until October 9, when they host the 
NSU invitational. 



SU linksters to play in La. Tech invitational 



irdodaVii 
». TheDutt 
>rhismastd 

those PicJjTROY MITCHELL 
lorthwestaimr^a^r 

x>uisiana? UtwUl be the first of three tourna- 
ts that the Northwestern State 
team will participate in as they 
M to Gulfport, Mississippi for the 
Wsiana Tech Invitational, 
phe event will take place at the 
Pdance Country Club on October 
MlO. The team will play 36 holes 
Monday and 1 8 holes on Tuesday. 



"It's a very tough course and I'll 
be interested to see how the team 
does," said coach Terry Gandy. 

At least six teams will compete in 
the tournament including: NSU, 
Louisiana Tech, New Orleans, Tu- 
lane, Southeastern Louisiana, and 
Northeast. 

"Our goal is to break 310 in the 
tournament. We were in the 330's 



earlier in the season but we have 
taken a lot of strokes off of our score," 
said Gandy. 

Gandy hopes to get his team to 
break 300 by the spring season. 

"If we break 300 we will win some 
tournaments," said Gandy. 

Last weekend the team hosted a 
three-man scramble fund raiser to 
help cover the cost of the trip. 



Ten teams were entered in the 18 
hole event with the tournament being 
decided on the first play-off hole. 

The team of Haley Sawyer, Greg 
Robertson, and Bubba McGill ended 
regulation play with a nine under 66 
and birdied the first play-off hole to 
defeat the team of Paul Justin, Jim 
Rogers, and Bob McGill who pared 
the extra hole. 



Lady Demon volleyball team rests at 4-4 



'JON TERRY 
WWriter 

h's difficult for a team to play on 
•foad, especially when they have a 
'8 road stretch. The Lady Demons 
[low believing that, having played 
last five matches on the road, 
losing three of them, including 
!*st one against Louisiana Tech 
iy night, 
match started outlookinggood 
f"ie Lady Demons, only to end in 



heartbreaking fashion. The final came 
out 15-10, 2-15, 15-11, 16-18,9-15, 
evening their record at 4-4 on the 
season. 

Leading the near-successful NSU 
team was senior Annie Bloxson with 
16 kills, 12 digs and 6 block assists. 
Closely behind was Renita Ellis with 
14kills, 13 digs, 4 block assists and 2 
solo blocks. Rounding out the attack 
was Sandi Sherrell with 51 assists. 



"That was the best we've played 
this year," said Lady Demon coach 
Rickey McCalister. "We're really 
starting to come together as a team. 
It' s a shame we had to come up on the 
short end." 

On a more positive note, the Lady 
Demons continue to show their talent 
by making the national ranks. This 
week they ranked No. 1 1 in service 
ace average in the American Volley- 



ball Coaches national statistics with 
3.00 per game. 

This week, the Lady Demons will 
be at home Tuesday trying to repeat 
an earlier victory over Grambling. 
Then they travel to Monroe Wednes- 
day to face Northeast 

"We can win both matches, if we 
play well," said McCalister. "North- 
east will be our toughest competition 
of the year." 



989 HOMECOMING GAME 

fat. Oct. 7, at Turpin Stadium 

Northwestern State Demons 
versus 

University of North Texas Eagles 

a part of the proud tradition 



Current Sauce 
meetings are now 
held at 5 p.m. on 
Tuesdays in room 
225 Kyser. 

All staff members 
must attend. 

Or else. 



the members suffering from mono- 
nucleosis. Jane Patterson has had the 
illness for three weeks and is ex- 
pected to be back in action by the 
weekend. 

First-year coach Pat DuBois has 
been looking for a sixth player to fill 
his roster. "We have had several 
players work out with us but they are 
not eligible." said DuBois, adding 



that due to the lack of players, it has 
been tough to conduct workouts. 

"It's harder to improve when you 
don't have good competition to prac- 
tice against," said DuBois. 

Tuesday's match will be the first 
dual meet for the Lady Demons and it 
will consist of both singles and 
doubles matches and will be team 
scored. 



This Saturday afternoon's Homecoming football game will 
be broadcast on KNWD (91 .7). Pregame will begin at 
1 :30 p.m. with interviews and comments. Bringing you all 
the action-packed coverage will be Dan Korn, Sports Director 
of KNWD, and Brad Ford, Sports Editor of the Current Sauce. 




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Located In The Student Union Building 
357-5451 



Page 8 



NEWS 



October 3, 198 



News Briefs 



Job Workshops 

The Center for Career Planning 
and Placement has scheduled a series 
of workshops for the Fall Semester to 
acquaint students with services, ac- 
tivities, and resources available. A 
variety of times and dates make the 
workshops accessible to all. 

In the Resume Writing Workshop, 
the primary purpose of the resume is 
to help a person get an interview with 
an employer or to further describe 
qualifications beyond the interview 
and application information already 
provided to an employer. It is an 
ART to prepare an effective resume 
and requires time to do so. What to 
put in it, what to leave out, and how to 
use it, are included in this workshop. 
It will be held Tuesday, October 3, 
from 11:00 til 12:00 noon, and 
Wednesday, October 4, from 3:00 til 
4:00 p.m. 

In the Interviewing & Letter- 
writing Workshop, successful job 
interviews depend on the candidate's 
ability to assess skills, abilities, apti- 
tudes, then communicate these to 
prospective employers. Preparing 
effective cover letters to impress 
prospective employers will also be 
addressed. It will be held on Tues- 
day, October 10, from 1 1 :00 til 12:00 
noon, and Wednesday, October 11, 
from 3:00 til 4:00 p.m. 

In the Job Search & How To Use 
The Placement Office workshop, 

good jobs are most often found by 
those who know how to use all 
sources: newspapers, magazines, 
yellow pages, library, contacts, 
employment agencies, trade publica- 
tions.and personal contacts. Included 
in this session is the traditional method 
of job search, "exploring the hidden 
job market," building a network of 
contacts, and how to identify the 
person with the power to hire. Also 
included is information on utilizing 
the Norhtwestern Office of Career 
Planning and Placement. It will be 
held on Tuesday, October 17, from 
11:00 til 12:00 noon, and Wednes- 
day, October 18, from 3:00 til 4:00 
p.m. 

The workshops are scheduled in 
Room 321, NSU Student Union. 

Christmas Festival 

The second annual Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival Patrons Drive, a 
door-to-door solicitation of financial 
support for the city ' s internationally- 
famous holiday celebration, is set for 
Tuesday, October 3. 

Cathy Sutton, chairman of the 
Patrons Drive committee, said vol- 



unteers will solicit donations next 
Tuesday from 6-8 p.m. around the 
city. 

The initial Patrons Drive last year 
raised more than $10,000, which 
covered about 25 percent of the esti- 
mated $38,000-40,000 in expenses 
to put on the annual Christmas Festi- 
val. More than 100,000 visitors crowd 
into Natchitoches during the first 
week of December with the big cele- 
bration coming with a flurry of pa- 
rades, parties and fireworks on the 
first Saturday in December. 

The fireworks display alone car- 
ries a $20,000 price tag, she said. 
Donations of any amount are helpful, 
she said. "If you're not home, our 
volunteers will leave a note explain- 
ing why they came by and asking for 
a response and a donation," she said. 

The Patrons Drive has five dona- 
tion levels: Mistletoe and Holly ($10 
and under), Santa's Elves ($11-25), 
Christmas Angels ($26-50), 
Rudolph's Reindeer ($51-99) and 
Magnolia Magic ($100 and above). 

This year's Christmas Festival is 
the city's 63rd annual celebration. 
Ryan and Ginger Horton are chair- 
persons of the Christinas Festival 
Committee for 1989. 

Suicide Conference 

The Louisiana Chapter of the 
American Association of Suicidol 
ogy (AAS) has announced that the 
Ninth Annual Training Conference 
will be held on Friday, October 20, at 
the Hilton Convention Center in 
Alexandria. "Suicide, In the Schools 
and Community" is the theme of the 
conference and the keynote speaker 
is Myra Herbert, the Coordinator for 
the Fairfax County Virginia School 
district's Suicide Prevention Pro 
gram. The conference will be sepa 
rated into two sessions. The morning 
session will deal with a lecture from 
Mrs. Herbert dealing with her expert 
ences with suicide prevention tech- 
niques. During the afternoon, the 
session will consists of four work- 
shops dealing with adolescent pres- 
sures, substance abuse, sexual abuse, 
and satanism. 

Advance registration is $15; $10 
for students and crisis counselors. 
Registration at the door on the mom 
ing of the conference will be twenty 

dollars. The registration will begin at 
8:00 a.m. on Friday and it does 
include a luncheon. To register, send 
check or money order, together with 
name, address, and phone number to 
AAS, P.O. Box 815, De Ridder, La. 
70634. All students are invited to 
attend. 



Northwestern Demon Spotlights: 




Scott Stoker 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Cool, calm, and collective are three 
words that can be used to describe 
Scott S toker, the starting quarterback 
for the Northwestern State Demons. 
In fact, another word that can almost 
sum up the Demon quarterback is 
consistent. That one word, consis- 
tency, is the downfall of many foot- 
ball quarterbacks on college cam- 
puses today. 

What else can you expect, but a 
steady performance each time out 
from the preseason Ail-American. 
Stoker was recognized by magazines 
such as the College Football Preview 
and The Sporting News as one of the 
best at his position in the country. 

This past week' s performance was 
much the same, 195 yards total of- 
fense and most of that was on the 
ground. Stoker rushed for 1 18 yards 
as he led the Demon attack, the most 
by any Demon quarterback in 19 
years. Stoker ran for two touch- 
downs as well as threw for another, a 
ten yard strike to wide out Jerry Rober- 
son. 

Last season Stoker set a school 
record with 1,966 yards passing in a 
single season. That mark surpassing 
New Orleans Saint's star, Bobby 
Heben 

I've heard a lot of talk of how 
small Stoker is in stature, but forget 
about all of that This is certainly no 
David and Goliath story. This is 
about a young man who has proven 
he can play football with the best as 
NSU looks for it's second straight 
Southland Conference Title. 

Coach Sam Goodwin said of 
Stoker, "Scott plays great and always 
seems to keep his poise." That quote 
coming after Northwestern's close 
victory over McNeese earlier this sea- 
son. 




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hitter off the bench, and should con- 
tribute heavily in the next couple of 

years." 

So far, this has been a slow year 
for Kelly Banks. Injuries, both past 
and present, have hampered her play- 
ing ability and kept her from being on 
the court as much as she would like. 

"I would like to be able to play," 
Kelly said. 



This past weekend Kelly was 
agnosed with a glandular infection 
her hitting arm. She will be off of q 
court for a week, hoping to return, 
the line up on October 9. I rjn 

The Lady Demons, with Keljj ^ 16 ' 
support from the sideline, will ■ 
the Grambling Lady Tigers Tue 
at 7 p.m. and will travel to Nor 
Wednesday. 



Kelly Banks 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

There are a lot of differences be- 
tween California and Louisiana, in- 
cluding quite a few miles. Luckily 
for Lady Demon Kelly Banks, both 
places have a sport called volleyball. 

The Stockton, California, native 
originally made the journey east to 
join her high school team mate Ren- 
ita Ellis. Both were red-shirted last 
year, but now make their own contri- 
butions to the Lady Demon squad. 

"Kelly is a great competitor,"said 
Coach Rickey McCalister of the fresh- 
man. "She is a fierce and powerful 



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A single job in basic or secondary industry 
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Current Sauce 



Northwestern State University 



October 10, 1989 




I 




-jjness Workshop 

5U's Small Business Development Center and the Natchitoches Area 
liber of Commerce will present a workshop entitled "Starting and Run- 
Your Own Business" on Saturday, October 14. 
)e workshop, which will cover all of the "nuts and bolts" of starting and 
ing your own business, will be conducted from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the 
.River Room of the Sylvan Friedman Student Union Building. 
i, Barry Smiley, director of the Small Business Development Center at 
I and assistant director Mary Lynn Wilkerson will be the workshop 
ters. Their program will deal with how to assess small business oppor- 
es, the basics of financial planning, and packaging and presenting loan 
osals. Additionally, the seminar will introduce the fundamentals of 
toping a marketing strategy and management of a small business, 
•ees are $20 for pre-registration and $25 at the door. To pre-register, call 
Collinsworth attheNSUSmall Business Development Center, (3 1 8)357- 
or write NSU-SBDC, Morrison Hall, NSU, Natchitoches, La. 71497. 



Record number rush to dropdasses 



will be a meeting of the Catholic Student Organization on October 
6:00 p.m. mass. Among the items on the agenda will be the election 
w officers. 

r e Arts Committee 

here will be a meeting of the Fine Arts Commiuee of the Student Activi- 
Joard on Wednesday, October 1 1 , at 6 p.m. in room 22 1 of the Student 
m (SGA Conferfence Room). 



570 



four 
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pful 



man Club 

ie Kaffeeklatsch, a gathering in which persons are given the opportunity 
jak German informally, will be held each Tuesday at 5:00 p.m. in room 
if Russell Hall. It is open to everyone. 

ising Now! 

follow-up program on the October 7 Housing Now ! Rally in Washington 
, will be held on Tuesday, October 10 at 7:00 p.m. in Room 207 of Russell 

ie purpose of the meeting will be to discuss the acute problem of 
essnesss in America, focusing specifically on the problem locally, 
ils for a campaign to write letters to the legislators urging them to provide 
uate funding for affordable housing will be presented. Dian and Fraser 
vden, who are currently serving as coordinators for the Housing Now! 
st, will conduct the meeting. According to the Snowdens, "It is very 
Want for people to write letters to the legislators to express their concern 
this problem. This is not just a problem in large urban areas— it's a 
em here in Natchitoches as well." 

or further information, contact Dian or Fraser Snowden at 352-9936. 
if Fair 

k Tulane Law School, in conjunction with Southern Association of Pre- 
Advisors and Southwest Association of Pre-Law Advisors,will hold the 
School Fair 1989 in New Orleans on Friday, October 13. 
■ will be held from 11:00-2:30 at the Tulane University Center in the 
dall Cram Room on the second floor. Over fifty law schools will be 
esented and it is free and open to the public. For more information call 
)865-5930. 

sing Reunion 

tie Baton Rouge General Medical Center is hosting a class reunion on 
fday, October 21, for students of the former Northwest State College 
ol of Nursing in Natchitoches, Louisiana. These students received their 
Mil experience at the Baton Rouge General Hospital, 
raduates from the years 1952-1970 will be honored at this informal 
ering from 7-10 p.m. in conference rooms 1 and 2 at the General, 3600 
ida Boulevard. Free parking will be available in the parking garage, 
ryone is encouraged to bring guests, old yearbooks, cameras, and names 
addresses of any known classmates. Personal information is welcome 
n those who cannot attend the reunion but want to be included. 
'$5 per person charge is requested. To RSVP or for more information, 
secall Margaret Langford at 504-387-7767, evenings at 504-769-0248. 

•"sing Tests 

V departmental Reading and Arithmetic Test for nursing majorswill be 
« Wednesday, October 25, in room 138 Kyser. Reading test is at 3 p.m. 
Arithmetic test at 4 p.m. ID's are required. 

Beta Lambda 

&L, a student business organization open to all majors, will hold its second 
«>ng on October 12 in Room 102 of the Business building. If anyone has 
luestions, please call Dr. Creighton or Billy Stevens at 357-5161. 



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Psychology Club is having a meeting on Thursday, October 12, 1989. 
"teeting will be held in room 322 of the Biology building. All students 
^ted in Psychology are welcome. 

|»a Alpha Iota 

"A J . the honorary music fraternity, would like to wish Chandra Blackston 
fl luck in pledging. Good luck also to Denise Arnett with Sigma Kappa 

»g Club 

^ Northwestern Windsurfing and Sailing Club would like to remind 
"•hers to attend the meeting Tuesday Oct. 17 at 4 p.m. 

We Jackets 

"^re will be ameeting of the Purple Jackets Tuesday , October 10, at 5 p.m. 



By KAREN ENGERON 
Staff Writer 

The last day to drop a class was 
Monday, Oct. 9. The cards had to be 
turned in at 4:30 p.m. in the 
Registrar's office. 

There are three ways of dropping 
a class. The first way is through reg- 
istration. You can drop a class and 
not be responsible for that class' fee. 

The second way is dropping after 
the late registration date up until the 
first six weeks. A "W" is put in the 
computer and is kept on the student ' s 
transcript to show that it was with- 
drawn, and there is no reimburse- 
ment during this time. 

And, the third way is by being 
dropped by the teacher for excessive 
absences. The catalog states that 
when a student enrolled in a course 
numbered 2990 or below receives 
excessive unexcused absences (ten 
percent of the total class meetings), 
the instructor may recommend to the 
Dean of Instruction that the student 
be dropped from the rolls of that class 
and given an appropriate grade. Stu- 
dents with an unsatisfactory perform- 
ance record in the course shall re- 
ceive an "F' grade. Other students 
may receive an "X" grade indicating 
that they were dropped for excessive 
absences. 

The instructor who wishes to 
dismiss a student from one of his or 
her classes must prepare and sign a 
written notice of dismissal and sub- 
mit it for approval to the department 



— - — , — 

Organization pictures for the 
&90 Potpourri will be taken 
c tober 24-26. A schedule will be 
^nted in the Current Sauce on 
c tober 17. Check the schedule 
times and places. 



head and dean. The notice is to in- 
clude the grade recommended by the 
instructor (either "W" or "F"). If the 
department head and the dean ap- 
prove the dismissal, copies of the 
notice will be given immediately to 
the Registrar and the student. 

The procedure for dropping is quite 
simple. The student must obtain a 
drop/ add card from their advisor, not 
from anyone else. Once approved by 
the advisor and instructor, take it to 
the registrar's office and pick up the 
receipt to show that the course has 
been dropped. 

From registration until Friday, 
Sept. 29, there were 6824 drop/ add 
cards filed from all four campuses; 
England Air Force Base, Fort Polk, 
Shreveport campus, and Natchito- 
ches campus. Within the week of 
Sept. 25 - Sept. 29, approximately 
210 cards were received. 

Monica Grappe, records manager/ 
data-entry supervisor, said, "A lot of 
students don't come back to pick up 
their drop/ add receipt It is very 
important because that is their record 
that they have dropped a class." This 
receipt is important because if by 
some chance the class that you had 
dropped appears on your grade sheet 
at the end of the semester, your re- 
ceipt is your official proof of having 
dropped that class. 

"The students don't understand 
that they need the instructor's signa- 
ture. The instructors care and need to 
know why the students are not com- 




Photo by Robert Rouges u 

Students rush to meet the 4:30 drop deadline. 



ing or why they wish to drop," said 
Grappe. 

Some may recall the conflict last 
year with having to wait in line and 
come back much later in the week in 
order to pick up their receipts, but 
Grappe says, "We are ready for them 
this year." Some may also recall re- 
ceiving an "F" on their mid-term grade 
sheet last year. This happened be- 
cause the grade sheets were proc- 
essed before all of the drop forms 
could be put through the computer. 
Grappe added that it shouldn't hap- 
pen this year, but if it does, just call 
the Registrar' s and we can correct the 
problem. 

Linda Tabor, director of enroll- 
ment services and registrar, said, "I 
encourage the students to read the 
policy in the catalog." The policy 



states mat "courses may be dropped 
without penalty during the first six 
weeks of areguiar semester," "courses 
may be dropped thereafter only with 
a grade of F," and "classes must be 
attended until officially dropped." 

The catalog also states that a stu- 
dent who wishes to drop all courses 
in which he or she is enrolled must 
accomplish an official resignation 
from the University. And, it states 
that authorization for a student to 
substitute a course for another speci- 
fied in a curriculum requires the ap- 
proval of the student's advisor, the 
head of the department which offers 
the curriculum, and the academic 
dean, but note that substitutions will 
not be authorized for courses in which 
failing grades have been received. 



Black Caucus Association takes form 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

"We're not out to separate our- 
selves from the student body, but to 
promote minorities as a whole," said 
Keith Triggs, secretary of the newly- 
formed Black Caucus, an organiza- 
tion designed to involve more black 
students in campus activities. 

The main reason the Caucus was 
created was because, in the recent 
Student Government Association 
election, there was no minority rep- 
resentation in either Homecoming or 
State Fair Court. "This sort of thing 
has been building for quite some 
time," said Triggs, "but the lack of 
representation on the courts was the 



icing on the cake." 

Over 700 votes were cast in the 
court elections but, said Triggs, less 
than 100 black students voted. "There 
are over 480 blacks in the dorms here, 
but there needs to be something done 
to get them involved," he said. 

According to Triggs, more minor- 
ity participation is needed in every- 
thing from organizations to extra- 
curricular activities, remarking, "You 
seldom see blacks at the Student 
Activities Board tailgate parties." But 
if the minorities are involved on 
campus, then "they can be known 
and be elected to positions on both 
organizations and on honor courts." 

Triggs believes that the fault for 



low minority attendance at campus 
events lies with both the minorities 
and the organization that plans the 
event "Blacks don't want to go to 
activities because they are planned 
for one specific group in mind. The 
organizations that plan activities plan 
for only one group because that's the 
group that usually supports them." 

The Black Caucus plans to in- 
volve more minorities on campus by 
better representation on important 
organizations such the SGA or the 
SAB. Triggs also mentioned that 
many peopledid not know how to use 
the voting machines in the election 
and that the Caucus hopes to educate 
students in their use. "We want to 



promote Northwestern among the 
minorities and get them involved," 
said Triggs. 

Caucus officers are: Reginald 
Williams, President; Tara Washing- 
ton, Vice-President; Keith Triggs, 
Secretary; Monique Gaines, Treas- 
urer; Chena Williams, Parliamentar- 
ian; and Stacy Thyssel, Chaplain. 
Class representatives are: freshmen 
Terry Dawson and Kenneth Mc- 
Caskill; sophomores Jazmeira 
Cabrera and Keylan Fleet; juniors 
Princess Whitley and Sheledha 
Wilson; seniors Cora Charles and 
Michelle Hood. The Scholars' Col- 
lege representative is Angela Allen. 



Teleconference to discuss faculty rights 



NATCHITOCHES— North- 
western State University is co-spon- 
soring a special "Faculty Rights" 
Teleconference Wednesday, Oct 1 1 , 
form noon to 2 p.m. in the auditorium 
of the John S. Kyser Hall of Arts and 
Sciences. 

Transmitted to NSU by satellite, 
this live forum with major educators 
and legal experts from around the 
country will discuss such key issues 
as academic freedom, tenure and 
faculty governance. 

Tony C. Smith, president of the 
NSU Faculty Senate, which is the 
local sponsor of the teleconference, 



said members of the audiences will 
have an opportunity to take an active 
part in the discussion, thanks to 
Northwestern's new teleconference 
via satellite capabilities. 

Smith, assistant professor in the 
Department of Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts, said he urges community 
leaders and other interested individu- 
als to attend and participate in the 
teleconference. 

Among the participants in the 
forum will be Ernst Benjamin, gen- 
eral secretary of the American Asso- 
ciation of University Professors; 
Gerald Bodner, counsel for Yeshiva 



University; Ernest Boyer, president 
of the Carnegie Foundation for the 
Advancement of Teaching; Judith 
Eaton, president of the Community 
College of Philadelphia; Claire 
Guthrie, deputy attorney general of 
Virginia; Frederick S. Humphries, 
president of Florida A&M Univer- 
sity; George Johnson, president of 
George Mason University; D. Bruce 
Johnstone, chancellor of the State 
University of New York System; 
Martha Bazik, president of Chicago 
Citywide College; Joel Douglas, di- 
rector of the National Center for 
Collective Bargaining in Higher 



Education;RonaldWalters,president 
of the National Congress of Black 
Faculty; Mark Yudof, dean of the law 
school at the University of Texas; 
William Van Alstyne, professor of 
law at Duke University; and Susanne 
Woods, assistant dean of the faculty 
at Brown University. 

The 'Taculty Rights" Teleconfer- 
ence at Northwestern is open to the 
public and there is no admission 
charge. 

For further information, contact 
Tony C. Smith in the Department of 
Creative and Performing Arts, 357- 
6466. 




Photo by Robert Allen 



Linda Davis, SAB Representative-at-Large and member 
of the 1989 Homecoming Court, prepares Eagle gumbo on 
the Student Activities Board float before the Homecoming 
parade. For more on Homecoming, see pages 3 and 5. 



National Collegiate 1-AA Football Poll 
(Released 10-9-89) 



Rank 


Team 


Record 


Pts. 


Previous rank 


1 


Eastern Kentucky Univ. 


5-0 


79(3) 


1 


2 


Georgia Southern 


5-0 


77(1) 


2 


3 


Holy Cross 


5-0 


69 


3 


4 


S. W. Missouri State 


6-0 


68 


t4 


... 5 


Furman 


4-1 


67 


t4 




Maine 


6-0 


59 


8 


i T'' u 


Citadel 


4-0-1 


57 


7 


8 


Appalachian State 


5-1 


52 


9 


9 


Arkansas State 


3-2 


48 


10 


10 


'Stephen F. Austin 


4-1 


42 


12 


11 


Boise State 


3-2 


41 


11 


12 


Jackson State 


5-1 


36 


13 


13 


'Northwestern State 


4-2 


29 




t13 


William & Mary 


3-1-1 


29 




15 


Idaho 


4-2 


21 


20 


16 


'North Texas 


3-2 


18 


t4 


17 


Liberty 


4-0 


17 




18 


Youngstown State 


3-2 


16 




19 


Murray State 


4-2 


11 




20 


Eastern Illinois 


4-2 


1 


19 


t20 


Marshall 


3-2 


1 


16 


t20 


Montana 


4-2 


1 




t20 


Yale 


3-1 


1 





' denotes member of the Southland Conference 



Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



October 10P ctober 



Our Opinion 



An 



)ei 



The Black Caucus Association was recently formed to promote minority 
awareness and full minority participation in all aspects of college life. 
Minority, as well as majority, student participation on campus deserves 
everyone's full support (by the way, who is the majority? and why is it black, 
not minority association?). 

If the Black Caucus Association is trying to see more involvement on cam- 
pus, then only great things can be accomplished for Northwestern as a whole. 
It is hard for any organization to have full participation — just ask any Student 
Activities Board member — and if the Black Caucus Association can alleviate 
this problem, that's great. 

However, one reason for the formation of the association was the fact that 
there were no minority students on either Homecoming or State Fair, and few 
are involved in SGA or SAB. In his letter, Mr. Williams points out that there 
are few minority students on cheerleading/danceline organizations. 

With regard to Homecoming or SAB, these are positions elected by the 
students. Anyone can become a member of SAB or SGA by volunteering. 
Cheerleading and danceline positions require a person to tryout When these 
organizations are picked, and you can't be chosen if you don't try out, a panel 
of judges picks the persons who demonstrate excellence in the appropriate 
talents, i.e. cheerleaders are judged on yells, chants, tumbling, etc. 

It is irrelevant whether someone is white, black, or checkered. If someone 
is supposed to be chosen because of "representation," then we are in store for 
some unqualified people to be chosen. The basketball team majorly consists 
of minority students. These students were chosen because they are the best 
players at what they do. 

Is Coach Bell supposed to tell the fourth black student he can't be on the 
team because there is a quota of representation to meet consisting of three 
blacks, two whites, one Hispanic, and an Asian? We can only hope the team 
is picked on talent and ability. 

The idea for equal representation of a minority is not a new one. Let's just 
hope that in the scramble for "equality," we don' t lose sight of the ultimate goal 
of full campus participation. 




Your Opinion 





Black Caucus gives minorities a chance 



Dear Editor, 

Equal representation is needed on 
the Northwestern campus, and it is 
needed now. This is the very issue 
that brought about the Black Caucus 
meeting on September 27. For too 
many years, black and other minority 
students have taken a passive stance 
on full and equal participation on this 
campus. The Pan-Hellenic Board 



decided to do something about this 
problem. The Black Caucus Asso- 
ciation was formed in conjunction 
with Pan-Hellenic to protecttherights 
and privileges of every minority stu- 
dent on campus. 

This body was not formed to sepa- 
rate or alienate black and other mi- 
nority students from white students. 
The intentions are to promote minor- 



ity awareness and full minority par- 
ticipation in all aspects of college 
life. At this point, that participation is 
lacking. Do not think that the system 
is fully responsible. Out of 489 black 
students, only 92 voted. This shows 
that minorities either are not aware or 
do not care. 

Think for a moment how the 
Homecoming game appeared to per- 



spective minority students sitting in students. In 'order for NSU to com- 

the stands. There is only one minority pete for quality minority students, it 

student on the Cheer-leading squad, must create an environment that is 

none on the dance team, none on the more attractive to them. If we don't 

pom-pon line and none on the Home- act today, together as one, the growth 

comingCourt. That'sashame. North- of this campus will begin to decline, 

western won the game, but they lost Anyone interested in fighting this 

some minority students to Grambling problem with us, come to our next 

and LSU . It is obvious that Gram- meeting at 8:15 p.m. on Thursday, 

bling and LSU attract more minority Oct 12, in Kyser room 142. 

Reginald Williams BCA President 



Does Black Caucus promote reverse racism? 



Dear Editor, 

I can't believe that it has come to 
this. I thought that I wouldn't have to 
put in my two cents over this issue, 
but I can't turn away from it any 
longer. 

My opinion on this whole issue of 
minorities not being represented 
enough on this campus has me in an 
uproar. My feathers were first ruffled 
by the article written by Mr. Derek 
Mitchell. How dare you use the fra- 
ternities and sororities as an outlet to 
display your fury! To pick the Greek 
organizations that you did made you 
more enemies than you know. And 
yes, it is probably true that each of 
these organizations would be a little 
uncomfortable if the opposite race 
was at their function without having 
been invited. 

Mr. Mitchell, welcome to reality! 
People have stereotypes, all people. 
Your comment "You aren't really 
black. You don't act like other black 
people" should be understood; think 
about it — you are in Scholars' Col- 



lege aren't you? Society has given a 
stereotype to black people, to name 
one of the many groups. How to 
change a stereotype? Improve the 
image to the people who place that 
stereotype. And that, my friend will 
not happen in the near future. 

And to comment on "I can be a lot 
of things...;" well, fine and dandy, be 
everything that you can be and be the 
best at it. However, it sounds as if you 
are ashamed of being black, although 
you say that you are proud of it If you 
are truly proud of it and are good at 
whatever you are trying to accom- 
plish, then it will not matter. It seems 
that you are letting your color cloud 
your vision and get in the way of your 
success. 

Now to go on to the second letter 
by Mr. Mitchell. Thank you for apolo- 
gizing to the organizations that you 
insulted. I will agree that education is 
the best way to change all of that, but 
I disagree that the talk show was a 
small but significant part. I find it 
ironic that the talk show was sched- 



uled in order to find ways to break 
down racism, when at the same time 
and day, the Mr. Homecoming/Tal- 
ent Show reinforced the feelings of 
racism on this campus (and that whole 
incident only brings up more contro- 
versy, but refer to Ms. Weego' s letter 
for the rude display of conduct per- 
formed by the — how did you put it 
Mr. Mitchell?— "blacks."). 

Mr. Mitchell, you should take five 
minutes out of your day and try to feel 
what those contestants in the talent 
show felt like when they were trying 
to perform. Wait, take six, instead. 

Now for my comments on the 
letter in this paper by Mr. Reginald 
Williams, BCA President. (For those 
of you who don't know, Mr. Wil- 
liams and Mr. Mitchell were the ones 
who went to Manchester, New 
Hampshire, together and are best 
friends.) Mr. Williams, I haven't 
heard the Japanese, Chinese, Paki- 
stanis, Spanish, Latin Americans, or 
other minorities on this campus crying 
for recognition or equality. Most of 



them, if not all of them have made a 
mark on this campus without whin- 
ing. 

I think it is great that you want to 
start the BCA, really I do. But to say 
that it was "formed to protect the 
rights and privileges of every minor- 
ity student on campus" is a load of 
crap. Please enlighten me, whatrights 
and privileges have been taken away 
from you on this campus? If this 
organization is "not to separate or 
alienate black and other minority 
students from white students," then 
can we start a White Caucus Associa- 
tion? For that matter, can we have a 
White College Fund, our minds are a 
terrible thing to waste too. 

Mr. Williams, you also stated that 
"out of 489 black students, only 92 
voted. This shows that minorities 
either are not aware or do not care." I 
would circle "do not care." Gee, 818 
other people did vote, and did know 
about it 

And, last but most certainly not 
least, your statistics of what minori- 



ties are and aren't on certain organi- 
zations, can be put you-know- where. 
On the Homecoming Court ballot 
there was one handicapped student, 
one Asian, and one black women. On 
State Fair Court there were five black 
women. They had the same chance as 
the other girls on the ballot to make 
the court. After all, three organiza- 
tions had to nominate them to even 
get on the ballot. They have some 
involvement somewhere, but where 
were those to help get them on the 
court? . 

I feel better that I have said my 
piece, and i am sure that I too will 
receive some feedback on my com- 
ments, but they too are feelings that 
represent the opinion of many. 



or 



Name Withheld 



'Massive case of bad manners' ruins show 



Dear Editor, 

Tuesday evening I ventured forth 
quite happily from a cancelled night 
class to the Student Union Ballroom 
to participate in my university's 
homecoming, specifically the 
"Homecoming Hunnies Pageant and 
Talent Show." After Northwestern's 
new Mr. Homecoming was crowned, 
the group I was sitting with moved to 
the front of the audience to get a 
better view of the various talents our 
school had to offer. 

The first contestants were Butch 
Tinker and Will James of Theta Chi 
Fraternity. Albeit, I don't listen to 
country music as a rule but I was 
impressed by the incredible voice 
Butch possesses, as well as the musi- 
cal talent both young men displayed 
on acoustic guitar. At least, I thought 
I liked what I could hear of the per- 
formance. I mean, how could anyone 
hear a soft- voiced country song over 
loud talking and booing? 

A group of individuals sitting and 
standing in the back of the audito- 
rium, apparently not Hank Williams, 
Jr. fans, found everything else to do 
besides sitting and listening. 

I don't quite understand the whole 
thing. After living in this state for 
over 20 years, I have learned that 



Louisiana is probably the most versa- 
tile state in the whole country. We 
have cultures of country and western, 
Cajun and Creole, liberal and radical, 
rich and poor, southern and northern, 
New Orleans and the rest of the state, 
as well as a few runoff groups of 
Texans. 

I consider myself an open minded 
person and I believe part of that is due 
to this variety of cultures to which I 
have been subjected. I know it's 
wrong to assume that others in the 
state share this same open-minded- 
ness, because obviously this rowdy 
crowd in the back of the Student 
Union Ballroom last Tuesday night 
couldn't face listening to anything 
other than the other than the talents of 
their own cultural upbringing. 

This was made even plainer to me 
as I observed which particular acts 
throughout the show were booed and 
hissed and which were given this 
group's full attention. I hate to say 
this particular incident was a product 
of racism because these rowdy indi- 
viduals were black, especially after 
such eye-opening arguments for the 
extinction of racism on this campus 
were presented by Derek Mitchell in 
the last two issues of the Current 
Sauce. I personally would not con- 



demn a whole race but rather chalk it 
up to a massive case of bad manners. 

In its own way Justice was served. 
Butch and Will were allowed to re- 
perform their song and consequently 
won the talent show. 

Now that the incident is done and 
forgotten, let me now go on to say 
that I am not ashamed of my univer- 
sity or state. I am proud of the people, 
talents and culture that we possess. I 
am, however, ashamed of the stu- 
dents at this school who are so cultur- 
ally stilted that anything that passes 
beyond their norm makes them, in 
this case, produce mass stupidity. 
Perhaps this problem can never be 
solved. Maybe the school should offer 
a course on Louisiana music and 
cultures or make it part of orienta- 
tion. 

Derek Mitchell asked everyone to 
take five minutes out of his day to 
think about what it would be like to 
he black. I ask everyone to take out 
1 minutes and imagine what it would 
be like to be black, white, Cajun, 
Creole, a "city slicker," a southerner 
or northerner. I could go on. 

Like the United States itself, 
Louisiana is a melting pot of indi- 
viduals. It's not necessarily a ques- 
tion of racism but a situation where 



people do not understand people. 

It makes me sad to say that until 
we do understand each other there 
will be no end to racism, commu- 
nism, fascism or any kind of "ism." I 
for one do not believe in "isms" and 
I hope that everyone else who reads 
this letter can learn do the same. 

Michelle Weego 

Pearl Bailey 
promises to 
'return in love' 



Dear Students and Faculty, 

Your town touched me with so 
much love. As I spoke in the audito- 
rium, I felt you all. I was trying to 
pour so much into your hearts and 
minds with love. I watched you ab- 
sorbing and learning. 

The new book is in your library to 
glance through and find any "helpful 
tidbits." 

Remember, "No One Can Do It 
For You But You." Someday I shall 
return in love. 

Always, 
Aunt Pearl Bailey 



Current Sauc 



Englishm; oB ™ 
Abroad 

jj'participal 
,jversity's 

n /r« i i mi v& Trainii 
MlChael ThOfyasrepre* 
j 'Traininj 
^ high sch< 

A surprisingly large nuL^ Texa! 
Americans mink that the Unikjgjj ft om 
is frighteningly similar to 1W; & Noi 

Many Russians are scareiyng the tr 
out about what they see as iTpiogram 
within their country, in case* 
gets to hear about it and b 
keep an eye on them. Alotc 
cans tell me that they fear i 
kind of interest from the F| 

They also say to me, a & gj|ELH 
that they would not dare iLfjfrfcer 
fellow Americans what t * le >Ij^ rth w e s 
was wrong with their motigj^ggp 
just in case "the Feds" go^annua 

aboutit „ t sponsor 

This frightening state qT^ Boar( 

reminds me of, among othe^ g a ^ ro 

1) the McCarthy witchi^ Lij 
the Fifties (tracking down cJ^qj, . 
nists in America), . Hom< 

2) the Nuremberg trialf^ cted ^ 
Forties (tracking down ^ ^ 
"liberated" Germany), f ^ ^ 

3) the Kristalinachts (^ es 
down Jews in Hitler's Germjo,^ j^ela 

4) George Orwell's v ^ was 
novel of the future, 1984. n jj,g'i98Q 

George Santayana (lK teStudenJ 
said "those who cannot rs ^ j s a 
the past are condemned to n m pledge 
Will the human race never 1 mm3 i fa, 

No doubt some of the po ^ watcl 
bother to read my articles tl tanmcoTt 
rmjusta"goddamfuniar"( (S) j ^ 
doesn't understand the Twa J 
situation. Perhaps so, but I ^ out n 
the USA in search of the k 
Dream and "the land of tl ^ mm( 
Unfortunately, I keep bein|, D U p rei . 
the nation's darker side. 

For example, if Ameria 

"the land of the free," sno tytf/ j§j 

gress even need to discus * 

"abridging the freedom of 

(Bill of Rights, Amendmi 

more specifically, abridging^ 110 ** 

dom to burn a piece of clo^ ereir 

happens to have the Stars an ' „ ny ^ 
-£x -'- - Is, even if 

on it? to 

Does the American flag 11111 a 
bolize freedom in its purest 

If the flag had a voice, wo 
implore its children to IhLq.. 
flames, to prove to one an»A d V 
"We the people of the Unite! . . 
have truly secured "the BleQl Tl 
Liberty"? (opening sen tent 
Constitution). ar Editor, 

Several Americans hav< y though 1 
that if they saw a fellow citu y three sei 
ing the flag, they would, toqiianda pro 
"beat him to death because smCl 
represents freedom." Is tl irersity 
ment not just a little ironic? rhe questi 

Passive observation of fl eveport cl 
ing, which is an artistic, certain p 
unpatriotic deed would, I fe* testers? T 
any statement which the fla mitory ck 
would be trying to make, asf ^ stre 

dents who 

Englishman... WniJ e the 
continued to piq^ m 

I realize ti 
he genera 
"sestuden 
these pei 



screa 
is i 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sport* Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertiring Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
William Prescott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartoonitt 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Tina Fore t, Staff Writer 



Shannon J. Greer, Stoj ^ ^ at 
Todd Keenan, S<oi 16 to travi 
Kent LaBorde, Stoj L Several 
Roland La Comb, Stat . 
I^urieI^Blanc,SW l 7 minSI 
Pete Radieello, SM '^gO wh( 
Valerie Reed, Stoi ft Spurts ( 
Van Rodney Reed, Sfej fyk:, . . 

Jon Terry, Stat Ule mL 
Michael Thorne, srf'P'Oblei 
John Williams, Sta) '^families 
Paige Whitley, Sta) S ^ 
Todd Martin, Ci* a r 

Steve Horton, Intern f Or US > 
Tom Whitehead.«tside. 

'am a NI 

The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fa! 'closest n 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern Stat* -Every ti 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any ^during 
university's departments and is financed independently- having i 
The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student PuMorth Ca 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456 % c i os 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. "ester, I < 
The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchito* 1 Or three 
LA 71497. « JSmaync 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, i s tty to so 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mai' 1 that the 
the above address or brought to the office. ^ $1,00( 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.J* % fail 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all mate' ^d 0r thi 
left to the discretion of the editor. , holiday 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced?* 6 is Thai 
should include a telephone number where the writer <* ^ seven 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, altJ 1 561 home 
names will be withheld on request. Hyo 
The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at "^port ji 



toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 



^brea 



ober October 10, 1989 




OP-ED 



Page 3 



)emon Field Training Exercise provides experience 



quarter mile off the North By-Pass 
near the intersection with Louisiana 
Highway 1 on land owned by Peter 
Waters and managed by Ronnie 
Grimits of Willamette Industries. 
This land provided is. according to 
Lt. Col. Royal A. Brown m, profes- 
sor of military science and director of 
the Senior ROTC at Northwestern, 
one of the largest training fields in the 
nation. 

Northwestern SROTC Cadet Lt. 
Col. Kevin Reiswityz of Minome- 



flunks heat up Homecoming 



3hii)^ 0RTHWESXERN _ 0n Fri . 

d„ Oct 13, more than 300 cadets 
II participate in Northwestern State 
jiversity's 17th annual Demon 
rnl pjd Training Exercises. These 
1 IlOlVts represent Junior Reserve Offi- 
Js ' Training Corps programs from 
^ high schools in Louisiana and 
i lar 8 e n t\jern Texas. Eight cadres and 60 
hattheUnii^s from the U.S. Army Senior 
imilar to HUq # Northwestern will be con- 
s are scared^g the tree-day adventure train- 
tey see as ± program. It will be held one- 
ly, in casef 
ut it and N 
;m. A lot 
they 
torn the 

to me, a f(j sHE LLY BENSON 
not dare ^ Writer 

swhatthe %orthwestem's male beauties 

m 3* in 0)6 spoUight 0,1 0cl 3 « for 

g0 Vid annual Mr. Homecoming Pag- 

pt sponsored by the Student Ac- 
ng state Board heM in me Student 

mong otheT Ba]]room 

* y TlP*** Lisa Ward > SP 60 ^ events 
mg downfl^pg^,, ^ Student Activities 

' . >ard Homecoming chairperson, 
iberg triali oducted me pageant witn Home . 

g down ^dng Queen Lisa Lukowski and 

iany ^' [court serving and the panel of 
illnachts (^ es 

ler ' sGerni *Chad Melancon , a freshman from 

>rW foj? S V lose ' was aovmeA Mr- Home- 
re, 1984. _ ingl 9g9. Melancon is involved 
lyana (18( ^ Student Government Associa- 
cannot n , ^ is a member of me 
smned to i m pledge class Melancon plays 
ace never mm)1 footbal ] en j ys play- 
e of the pec ^ watching baseball. « Being a 
y articles t imm competing against ten other 
m ™ r ? ar <is, I really didn't think I had a 
and the j was very surprised to hear 
)s so, but I ggji out m y name," said Melan- 
in of the k 

land of tkpjrst runner-up to Melancon was 
keep be in , D upre> a senior from Houma, 
er side, 
if Amelia 

^" d ^yglishman...continued from page 2 

reedom of 
Amendmi 
'.abridging 
iece of clo * 
he Stars ari 



nee, Mich., is the cadet leader of the 
weekend field training program. He 
will be assisted by Northwestern 's 
Ranger Challenge Team, the Demon 
Rangers led by Cadet Maj. Johnny 
Means of Leesville. 

While in the field, the JROTC 
cadets will participate in intensive 
training sessions which will include 
snake, insect and plant identification 
using live specimens and an expert 
instructor from Fort Polk; survival 



meal cooking techniques where at 
the end of the training day on Satur- 
day, each JROTC cadet will prepare 
and cook their own survival meal of 
chicken, potatoes, carrots, onions and 
other ingredients boiled in a #10 can 
over a fire pit; camouflage of self and 
equipment and detection of camou- 
flage targets in the woods; first aid; 
land navigation; and knot tying along 
with tne building of rope bridges to 
cross water obstacles. The main 
purpose, though, is to provide fun yet 



with the second runner-up position 
going to Eben Cook, a sophomore 
from Alexandria. 

The other contestants were Chad 
Berry, Oscar George, Buddy Hayes, 
Brent Johnson, H. Scott Jolley, Chad 
Melancon, Robert Rougeau and 
Shane Smith. 

While the scores were being tal- 
lied, Robin Thibodeaux, SAB secre- 
tary, assisted Lisa Ward in drawing 
tickets for door prizes donated by 
local businesses. 

Winners of the prizes were Shelisa 
Wilson, a Homecoming tee-shirt; 
Honda Vel, a Pizza Hut gift certifi- 
cate; Anjanette Lee, a gift certificate 
from Country Pantry, Tina Attaway, 
a gift certificate from Posey's; Jam 
Reynnolds, a hair cut and style from 
Appearances Unlimited; Mary Porth, 
a gift certificate from Natchitoches 
Music; Michelle Pellieu, a plant from 
Sid's Flower's, and Karen Jackson, a 
gift certificate from Lowe's. 

"The pageant was a great idea," 
said Karen Engeron, court member. 
"I think the guys participating had as 
much fun as the court and audience 
had watching." 




Photo by William Prescott 



Preparing to fork Eppy the North Texas Eagle, Vic the 
Demon chases his opponent around the field as the football 
team goes on to win a 30-7 victory in the 1989 Homecoming 
game. 



Talent abounds at show 



scream the silent truth that 
erica is indeed the land of the 
I wherein people may "pursue 
liberty and the pursuit of happi- 
s," even if that does include want- 
lo burn a flag. 



Raveling expenses equal 
tuition for some students 



;rican flag 
n its purest 
a voice, wc 
Iren to 
to one am 
»ftheUnite[ . 
xT'theBli 
ting senten 

ar Editor, 

ricans hav^tnoyghUjayeattendedNSufor 
fellow ciuj |r three semesters, I have a ques- 
would.toqiianda problem that have been on 
ith because mind since j star ted attending this 
am." Is tl rersity. 

ttle ironic%i e quest j on i s w h y does NSU at 
vation of fl eveport close its dormitory dur- 
i artistic, certain periods throughout the 
would,Ife< lesters? The problem is that the 
tich the fla mitory closures possess a finan- 
to make, aif and stressful burden to those 
tents who don ' t have anywhere to 
tan... *hjle the dorm is closed for a 
,7 _ / * this month and a week next 
**QPC th,etc. 

I realize that the university states 
"fc general catalog that it will not 
T /"l Be students during these periods. 
vJ \J ■> these periods are so short and so 

Greer stal Dy ^ l at il seems that I pay 
eenan, siofe to travel abroad than for tui- 
Borde, Staj I Several students who reside in 
Blanc s<o/i ( * 0rm in Shreveport have nowhere 
i cello, Sial 5,0 go when the dorm is closed for 
Reed, Stal spurts of time. 

Terry! e ^ si 1 " 31 * 011 doesn't pos- 

borne, stajr a problem for NSU students who ■ 
iliams,Sto) r e families in or near Shreveport.it 
lartln «ro S ' )0se a rea ^ burden and financial 
ton, Intern ^ for us who have no other place 

VhiteheaA*Csid e . 

1 am a NSU student ;/ho^ only 
ng the fa' [closest relatives Luc in "jv'eigh, 
ern Stat* -Every time the school closes the 
ith any " J*» during the semester 1 am faced 
endentty *> having to buy round trip airfare 
udentPui North Carolina. Since the dorm 
357-5456 "ally closes more than once a 
f-5213. ^ster, I sometimes have to buy 
fatchito* >0r three tickets in one semester. 

s ^ay not appear to be a lot of 
editor, is to some people, but I assure 
st be maJ* that the total cost usually ex- 

5 1,000 an academic year. 
y is 3 p.HMy fall semester begins in the 
all mate' jjtrj 0r third week in August. The 
•k/^liday that requires the dorm to 
le-spacedl * is Thanksgiving. This holiday 
writer ^seven to nine days. The first 
ited, altfpt home cost about $425. On the 



Is the USA truly "the land of the 
free" if some of its people fear gov- 
ernment organizations and/or the 
threat of murder by their fellow citi- 
zens ? 

The founding fathers must be turn- 
ing in their graves. 



By SHELLY BENSON 
Stuff Writer 

Talent was in full force at the 
Student Activities Board Talent Show 
Tuesday Oct 3, with 10 perform- 
ances bringing the house down. 

First place and a prize of $ 1 00 was 
awarded to Will James and Butch 
Tinker representing Theta Chi, with 
their rendition of "Don't Close Your 
Eyes" and "If Tomorrow Never 
Comes." Upon receiving his award, 
Butch Tinker commented, "I'd like 
to thank Will James, I couldn't have 
done it without him. I'm glad we 
won." 

Second place and a prize of $50 



went to Julie Jarvis for her stirring 
portrayal of A Chorus Line's "Noth- 
ing." Patty Breckenridge, a sopho- 
more from Houston, Texas captured 
the third place prize of $25. 

The other entertainers were: Hol- 
ley Methvin.who sang "Wind Be- 
neath My Wings" from Beaches; 
Lakita Brown, who sang "Home " 
Tri-Sigma, who performed a stomp; 
Julie Jarvis; Frank Rosamond sang 
the song "Summertime" with a jazzy 
accompaniment by Damian Domin- 
gue. PhiMu's comical Pillow People 
danced into everyone's hearts while 
The Posse and Phi Beta Sigma per- 
formed stomps. 



6th 



day of vacation, I return to 



nail at N* ^Port just in time to leave again 
break between the fall and 



spring semester. This costs another 
$425. 

Upon my return to Shreveport 
about 21 days later, I realize that I 
will have to return to North Carolina 
again on or around February 23 . Thi s 

costs another $425. Well, I go home 
for Mardi Gras and return just in time 
to leave again for spring break. Spring 
break is over, and 46 days later so is 
the semester. 

The total amount of money I spend 
per academic year is $2,125. My tui- 
tion costs approximately $3,000. Just 
the traveling alone drains my finances . 
Yet, there are other students who pay 
more than this for rooms and hotels. 

Don't think that this is the first 
time that this has come to the surface, 
because it is not. The assistant dorm 
administrator during the fall 1988 
semester took a petition around for 
all students who were affected by the 
inconvenient closings of the dorm in 
Shreveport. Needless to say, we had 
over half the students sign the paper. 
Yet nothing came about. Mr. Boutte, 
director of housing administration, 
said that the dorm would be closing 
and there was nothing we could do 
about. Hey, just because we are not 
up there in your immediate vicinity 
NSU -Natchitoches, we do exist and 
would like some feedback to this 
concern. 

Not once did Mr. Boutte come to 
the Shreveport campus and explain 
why the dorm would close. He didn't 
even send correspondence. He knew 
of our stresses and that there were a 
large number of people who had no 
place to go. He knew the dorm ad- 
ministrator was receiving numerous 
complaints. He knew her hands were 
tied because she had to follow orders 
given to her by her superiors. He 
knew that we had problems and ques- 
tions. Yet, he never came to see what 
we could work out, if anything. His 
actions don't say much of the higher 
administrationatNSU.Hello?Is there 
anybody out there? Hello? 

Tina L. Gaarder 




510 College 
352-8155 



EVER CRAVE 
A COPY 
AT 8 PM? 



Hungry (or a copy shop that caters to your 
odd hours? Kinko's is the place. With a full 
ranqe of services and a courteous, helpful 
stofr, we're there when you need us. 



kinko's 

the copy center^ 



How're you going to do it? 



Reding from revisions 



Angling jor As! 




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40% Discount 
to Students, 
Faculty & Staff 



challenging adventure training to the 
high school JROTC cadets while 
offering leadership development op- 
portunities to the senior-level cadets 
of the Demon Battalion at NSU. 

The high school JROTC cadets 
will begin arriving at Northwestern 
at noon Friday, at which time the 
cadets will be inprocessed before 
being transported to the field site, 
where they will remain until their 
return to thecampus foroutprocessing 
at noon on Sunday Oct 15. Televi- 



sion coverage of this annual event is 
expected to be provided by field crews 
from News Central 5 of Alexandria 
and KNOE TV 8 News from Monroe. 

"All cadets, from Northwestern 
and the high schools alike, will have 
a rewarding experience and be ready 
for a good night's sleep on Sunday 
night," says Maj. warren Sprinkle, 
assistant professor of military sci- 
ence at Northwestern and project 
officer for the field training exer- 
cises. 



Tour of Homes Oct. 14-15 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

The tour of historic homes and 
plantations in Natchitoches will be 
held in conjunction with the 35th 
Annual Natchitoches Pilgrimage on 
Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 14-15. 

The three separate tours offered 
are the Town Tour and Cane River 
Country Tour on Saturday and Sun- 
day from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and the 
Candlelight Tour will be held on 
Saturday night from 7 to 10 p.m. 

Each house contains a rich heri- 
tage. The Tante Huppe "town house" 
still has many of the original panes of 
glass, draperies and carpets. The 
Oaklawn Plantation was part of the 
setting for the movie The Horse Sol- 



dier. Featured in the Cane River 
Country Tour is the Bayou Folk 
Museum, the restored home of au- 
thor Kate Chopin who wrote Bavou 
Folk and The Awakening 

The Laureate House, Lemee 
House, William and Mary Ackel 
House, the Chaplin House and the 
Cloutier Town House will be shown 
on the Town Tour. 
. The Candlelight Tour will feature 
the Tante Huppe, Cloutier Town 
House, the Wells House and the 
Prudhomme-Rouquier House. 

The Cane River Country Tour 
consists of the Oaklawn Plantation, 
MagnoliaPlantation, Cherokee Plan- 
tation, Beau Fort Plantation House, 
and the Bayou Folk Museum. 



Current Sauce Meeting 

Tuesday, October 10, at 5 p.m 
in room 225 Kyser. 
All staff should attend; yearbook 
pictures will be taken. 



o 

THE 

CLEANERS 

"Complete Dry Cleaning & Laundry Service" 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 224 Amulet Street 
352^6173 352-2939 

Opening Soon in the 

NSU Student Union 

Including a selection of: 
- •Sero Dress Shirts 

•Duck Head Sport Shirts 
& Pants 

10% Discount with Student ID on 
all Dry Cleaning Si Laundry 



And in the Same Location 
John Wingo Formal Wear 

Largest selection of 
tuxedo rentals in the area. 
150 Styles to Choose From 



GUYS and GALS 
HAIR SALON 



The Team That Cares and Quality Counts 

Men- Women- Children 
All Ages 

Shampoos, Cuts and Styles 
Perms-Regular and Spiral 
Colors-Minking and Sunglitzing 
Manicures and Tanning Bed 

6 Operators = 6 Days A Week To Serve You 
Monday thru Saturday - 9 a.m. until 
Walk-Ins Welcome 
Low Everday Prices 
Visa Card Accepted 
$1.00 Off With Student I.D. Card 

Located In The Student Union Building 
357-5451 



> 



Page 4 



NEWS 



October 10, } 



Intramural league playoffs start Oct. 11 



LEISURE ACTIVITIES— The 

Leisure Activities Department is 
sponsoring Pigskin Pick, a contest to 
pick the flag football champion. To 
enter the contest, participants need to 
pick the top eight teams qualifying 
for the Intramural Flag Football All 
Campus Tournament and fill out the 
championship bracket. The first and 
second place winners will receive a 
cash award and the third place win- 
ner will receive a Leisure Activities 
participation T-shirt. The entry dead- 
line is 4 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 12 in 
the Leisure Activities office. 

With two days left to play in the 
Greek League, the records are Alpha 
Phi Alpha, 4-0; Kappa Alpha, 4-1; 
TKE, 3-1; Kappa Sigma, 2-2; Theta 
Chi, 2-3; Kappa Alpha Psi, 1-3; Phi 
BetaSigma, l-3,andSigTau Gamma, 
0-5. 

In the A Division of the Open 
League, the records are ESAD, 5-0; 
Falcons. 4-1 • Kappa Sigma #2, 3-1; 



Ice Cold, 3-1, and Cotton Gin, 2-4. 

In the B Division of the Open 
League, the records are Heisman 
Hopefuls, 5-1; Code Bleu, 4-0; 
ROTC, 3-2; The Blitz, 3-2, and 
Buschwackers 3-3. 

In the Dorm League, the records 
are Whatever, 5-0; 2 Live Crew, 4- 1 ; 
The Scrubs, 3-2, and Boozman, 1-4. 

In the Women's League.the stand- 
ings are Hooperettes, 5-0; Tappa 
Kegga Lite, 4-0; Phi Mu, 3-2; Sigma 
Kappa, 3-1, and Tri Sigma, 2-4. 

League Playoffs begin on Wed- 
nesday, Oct 1 1 , on the ROTC Fields. 
The top two teams in the Dorm League 
will play at 3:30 p.m. to determine 
the league champion. The top two 
teams in the Greek League will play 
at 4:30 p.m., and the team with the 
best record in Division A Open 
League will play the team with the 
best record in Division B Open 
League at 5:30 p.m. to determine the 
Open League winner. 



The All Campus Tournament will 
kick off on Thursday, Oct 12, at 4 
p.m. on the Intramural Fields. The 
top eight teams will be battling to 
determine who will have the honor of 
representing Northwestern at the State 
Intramural Flag FootbaU Tournament 
in New Orleans on Nov. 17-19. 

The winners of Thursday games 
will advance to the semi-finals on 
Monday, Oct. 16 beginning at 4 p.m. 
on the ROTC Fields. The All Cam- 
pus Championship Game will be 
played at 5 p.m. on Wednesday, 
Oct 18 on the ROTC Field. 

Co-Rec Flag Football regular 
season ended Sunday with Money 
and playoffs will begin on Sunday, 
Oct 15, at 2 p.m. on the ROTC 
Fields. Money and Amies will re- 
ceive first round byes. Money will 
play the winner of the first round 
game between Sig Tau and the Cho- 
sen Few. Amies will play the winner 
of the other first round game between 



Phi Thugs and Boozman. 

Team Bowling is the third money 
sport of the fall semester and the 
sign-up deadline for all teams is 
Monday, Oct 16. Team Bowling will 
be held at Country Lanes Bowling 
Alley on Wednesday, Oct 18 and 
Thursday,Octl9,beginningat3 p.m. 
each day. Team Bowling is open to 
all students, faculty and staff free of 
charge. The First 20 Team Captains 
to sign up a bowling team will re- 
ceive a leisure activities participation 
T-shirt 

Schick Super Hoop 3-on-3 Bas- 
ketball will begin on Wednesday, 
Oct 18 and continue though Thurs- 
day, Oct 19. The tournament is open 
to all students, faculty and staff. There 
will be a men's division and a 
women's division with the winners 
in each division receiving Schick 
Super Hoop T-shirts and travel bags. 
The sign up deadline is Monday, Oct. 
16. 




October 



Spc 



SDe: 



Kappa A 
member C 
Morgan eva^—- 
tackle durjj 
recent intrj 
ral flag foo 
game. KA 
second in 
Greek Lea 
with Alpha >yJ9? TE 
Alpha taking 
lead with g 
record. 



Photo by Jason Lott 



Campus-wide blood drive set for Oct. 9-12 



By MARCUS VISE 
Staff Writer 

A blood drive will be held Octo- 
ber 9-12 in the NSU Student Union 
lobby. 

The blood drive is organized by 
Carl Henry, the SAB director, and 
will be sponsored by the Louisiana 
Blood Center. Students and faculty 
are asked to give blood from 9:00 am 
to 4:00 pm, provided that they weigh 



more than 1 10 pounds and have not 
taken antibiotics one week prior to 
their donation. 

"Giving a pint of blood entitles 
yourself, your immediate family, and 
your grandparents to a reduction in 
the cost of any blood needed for one 
year," said Monique Prevost of the 
Louisiana Blood Center. 

"The donated blood is taken to the 
Blood Center and is processed. It is 



tested for Hepatitis, HIV, HTLV-I, 
and various other signs of blood dis- 
ease. It is then separated into plasma 
, red blood cells, and platelets. These 
three components can be used to treat 
many different diseases and acci- 
dents," explained Prevost. 

There is a common misconcep- 
tion about the risk of contracting 
AIDS from giving blood. Prevost said, 
"There are no documented cases of 



AIDS anywhere from a person do- 
nating blood. Ever." 

The Louisiana Blood Center ad- 
vises anyone who is going to give 
blood to eat a good meal and get a full 
nights sleep. They also advise to wait 
eight weeks to give blood again, and 
to avoid strenuous activities. Giving 
blood literally takes something out of 
you, but what is taken out of you may 
save someone's life. 



Country Pantry & Health Foodfe* 

Cane River Mall Phone 352-3958 



•Joe Weider Body Building Protein 
•Carbo Fuel Powder/ Capsules & Drinks j, 
•Carbohydrate Powders 
•Nature Plus Vitamins 
•Muscle Rub 
•Snack Foods 
•Cereals 



•Juices 
•Teas 
•Books 
•Mugs 



Greek 
Columns 

Kappa Sigma needs blood 




By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

Kappa Sigma is planning an im- 
portant blood drive for the middle of 
October. This will be a replacement 
drive for David Clark, who was in- 
jured in a swimming accident last 
June. 

Clark is hospitalized in ICU at 
Schumpert Medical Center in Shre- 
veport. "He could really use 
everyone's support," commented Dan 



Sigma Kappa 

Sigma Kappa would like to re- 
mind all sisters of the Big Sis Reveal- 
ing tonight at 6 p.m. and the Signa- 
ture Signing at 7 p.m. 

Please remember to pick up your 
raffle tickets this week. The meeting 
on Sunday, Oct. 15 at 7 p.m. is 
informal. 



Dupre, the blood drive coordinator. 

Kappa Sigma sponsored an all- 
Greek drive in the fall 1 988, a general 
drive the following semester, and one 
for Clark was held this past July. 
"Fifty-five units were donated dur- 
ing the last drive," said Dupre. "We 
feel we have been very successful." 

Kappa Sigma would like to en- 
courage everyone to roll up their 
sleeves and give blood next month. 
The blood drive will be held all day 
on Thursday, Oct 19. 



Phi Mu 

Phi Mu sisters are reminded of the 
mandatory garage sale this Saturday. 
See Jo Jo for time sheets. 

Stacy K. could use some extra 
help at the Christmas Angels Pageant 
on Saturday, Oct 14. 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

Pledges report to the house at 8 
p.m. on Wednesday night. The chap- 
ter is selling carpet remnants. For 
more information, call Jon Terry at 
357-6114. 

A section has been reserved for 
State Fair. Please remember to pick 
up your tickets. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 

Decorating for Harvest will be 
held from 6-9 p.m. every night this 
week. The maps to Pre-Harvest are at 
the house. The pledge meeting at 
6:15 p.m. on Wednesday is manda- 
tory. 



Kappa Alpha 

Tommy Whitehead has stepped 
down as Kappa Alpha's regional 
White Province. Julian Foy, alumni 
advisor, will take over the vacated 
post 



Kappa Alpha Psi 

There will be a meeting for all 
potential pledges in room 316 of the 
Student Union on Wednesday, Oct. 
11 at 7 p.m. 



Alpha Kappa Alpha 

AKA willhold a meeting Thurs- 
day at4:30p.m. in the Student Union. 
Congratulations to the NSU football 
team and to the Homecoming court. 



Greek organizations 

All submissions for Greek Col- 
umns are due each Monday at 2 p.m. 
Late submissions will not be accepted. 
Articles must conform to the guide- 
lines issued to each group last week. 




BODY 

Antoon's Liquor Specials 
Tuesday 

$4 Beer Bust 8 :30p.m.- 12:30a.m. 
Monday &Wednesday 

$3 Beer Bust 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 



Student Body Specials 
Wednesday 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks-Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night -No Cover 
250 Draft 9p.m.- 11p.m. 
Thursday 
$3 Beer Bust 
Friday & Saturday 
500 Draft 9:00p.m.- 12:00a.m. 

$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-12:00a.m. 



l(a ff Writer 
power on 
D f the garni 
ijorthwestei 
D rdto4-2,3 
fanked team 
jl over the 
jniversity c 
iSV's 30-7 
ForNorth 
Straight vict 
lie Southlar 
gjngtheloi 
hel980's. 1 
■ start in c 
in 

predicted by 
llowin the S 



ItwasNc 
; ve output ( 
121 yards ru 
pon high) an 
j team that 
jnly 88 yarc 
season and n 
two of five 
compiled 62 



Mo 



lyJONTE 
\taff Writer 
Life is d 
iwns, and 
to con 
idy Demo 
Lady D< 
to extend th 
Last Tue 
aw victory 
tog, 15-13 
edbysenioi 
dlls for a .: 
Olsen with i 
14 digs, 2 se 
and a block 
The folk 

Dia: 



ByBRADL 

Sports Editi 
Since C< 
rived at Noi 
sity he has t 
the baseball 



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6 F 

I ] 

12 
on 




10 ^October 10, 1989 




Page 5 



Sports 



^•^emons dominate 

nd in 

;k Lea; 

Alphafcy JON TERRY 
atakinL/Wrter 



declaw Eagles, 30-7 



with 
rd. 



power on the ground was the name 
,f the game this past Saturday as 
Northwestern State upped their rec- 
ord to 4-2, 3-0 and became the 13th- 
pnlced team in the nation by running 
Ljl over the previously 4th-ranked 
University of North Texas Eagles in 
SU's 30-7 victory in the rain. 
For Northwestern, it was their tenth 
braight victory both at home and in 
ine Southland Conference, the latter 
Ijeing the longest in the conference in 
the 1980's. It meant an embarrassing 
■ J j.1 start in conference and a drop to 
gl rixteenth in the country for the team 
wedicted by many area sportswriters 
3958(0 win ^ Soutn land. 



)rinl 

:es 
s 

ks 



It was Northwestern's best offen- 
sive output of the season, running up 
521 yards rushing (a conference sea- 
son high) and 433 yards total against 
a team that had previously allowed 
pnly 88 yards rushing per game this 
season and rain that helped them lose 
two of five fumbles. Scott Stoker 
compiled 62 of those rushing yards, 



while passing for 1 12 more and one 
touchdown. 

The Demon defense also put on 
quite a show, allowing the Eagles 
only 18 yards on the ground and 148 
yards total. It was the best defensive 
showing by NSU for almost five 
years. Leading the squad was safety 
Steve Compton with five tackles and 
a 94-yard interception return for a 
touchdown, gaining him 'Defensive 
Player of the Week' honors from 
both the SLC and the Sports Net- 
work. Other defensive standouts 
included Andre Carron with 12 tack- 
les, end GregNecaise with 1 1 tackles 
and 4 1/2 sacks, and interceptions by 
Adrian Hardy and J J. Eldridge. 

For the first time in four games, 
the Demons didn' t score on their first 
drive, instead giving up a blocked 
punt that put the Eagles on the NSU 
25. But two plays later, Steve Comp- 
ton intercepted UNT's Scott Davis 
and returned it 94 yards for the score. 

The Demons scored twice in the 
second quarter to make it 21-0. The 
first was a 2-yard run by fullback 
Pete Ellis to cap an 87-yard drive. 



Two drives later, Scott Stoker com- 
pleted a 4-yard scoring pass to fresh- 
man quarterback Brad Brown, who 
was lined up at tailback. 

The third quarter was scoreless, 
being highlighted by J.J. Eldridge's 
interception and Chris Hamler's 
missed 37-yard field goal. It was the 
first time Hamler had missed under 
40 yards this year. 

The show started again in the 
fourth quarter when Donny Ford burst 
across the goal from the 14, followed 
by Hamler's first missed extra point 
of the season. 

The Eagles were the next to put 
points on the board, with senior full- 
back Darin Collins bulling his way 
across from the two to make the score 
27-7. 

The Demons weren ' t yet finished. 
With 1:07 left in the game, Chris 
Hamler redeemed himself with a 28- 
yard field goal to finish the scoring 
for the night. 

This week, the Demons are idle. 
Next week, they will travel to Inde- 
pendence Stadium for the State Fair 
contest against Northeast La. 



NORTHWESTERN ST. 



1 ? a i_ 



F'MA L 



UNIV. of NORTH TEXAS 



7 14 



_Q 7 



SCORING 
FIRS T Q UAR TER 

NSU 12:22 

SECOND QUARTER 
NSU 13:19 

NSU 3:35 

FO UR TH Q UARTE R 
NSU 14:16 

UNT 10:47 

NSU 1:07 



Steve Compton 94 yd. interception NSU 7-0 
return (Chris Hamler kick) 

Pete Ellis 2 yd. run (Hamler kick) NSU 14-0 
(1 1 plays. 87 yards) 

Scott Stoker S yd pass to Brad NSU 21-0 
Brown (Hamler kick) 
(9 plays, 51 yards) 

Donny Ford 1 4 yd. run (kick failed) NSU 27-0 
(9 plays, 55 yards) 

Darrin Collins 2 yd. run (Chapman kick) NSU 27-7 
(1 1 plays, 80 yards) 



Hamler 28 yard field goal 
(8 plays, 54 yards) 

INDIVIDUAL STATS 

Rushing: NSU-S. Stoker 12-62; Adams 7-54; Ellis- 
14-54; DeWitt 10-59; Ford 8-49. 
UNT-Pegram 6-32; Collins 8-14. 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 18-12-1-112 yds. 1TD. UNT- 

Davis 34-17-3-130 yds. , 
Receiving:NSU-Edwards 4-52; Treadway 3-25. U NT- 
Cook 8-77; Brewer 4-25. 

UNT U&J 
First Downs 13 21 

Rushes/yards 21/18 62/321 
Passing 130 112 

Ret. yards 18 111 

Compyatt/mt. 17/34/3 12/18/1 
Punts 8-34 4-28 

Fumbles 1-0 5-2 

Penalties 2-18 8-90 

Time of Poss. 22:35 37:25 

Attendance:! 1.500 



Final 30-7 



NORTHWESTERN ATHLETICS UPDATE 
Events for the week of Oct. 10-Oct. 17 

Tue. Oct. 10 Tennis 

NSU Lady Demons vs. La. Tech 
2:30 p.m. at Ruston, LA 
Golf 

Demons vs. La. Tech Invitational 

Time TBA at Ruston, LA 
Thu. Oct. 12 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. S. F. Austin 

7:00 p.m. at Nacogdoches, TX 
Sat. Oct. 14 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. McNeese 

7:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 
Sat./Sun. Basketball 

Pizza Hut/NSU Moonlight Madness 

11:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 

(Everyone is welcome) 
Mon. Oct. 16 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Jackson St. 

7:00 p.m. at Grambling, LA 
Tue. Oct. 17 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Nicholls St. 

7:00 p.m. at Thibodaux, LA 

(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 

•Come out and support the Demons and 
Lady Demons! 



Mono hits volleyball 



i.m. 



m. 



By JON TERRY 
Stuff Writer 

Life is definitely full of ups and 
downs, and this season, the downs 
%eem to come in groups for the NSU 
Lady Demons. This past week saw 
the Lady Demons split two matches 
to extend their record to 5-5. 
Last Tuesday, the Lady Demons 
iw victory at home against Gram- 
iling, 15-13, 15-8, 15-0. They were 
led by seniors Annie Bloxson with 1 1 
kills for a .320 kill ratio and Sonja 
blsen with 8 kills for a .533 kill ratio, 
14 digs, 2 service aces, 2 solo blocks, 
and a block assist. 
The following night brought the 



Diamond Demons prepare for 100-inning game 



)raft 



Lady Demons down in defeat at 
Northeastern 6-15, 7-15, 3-15. An- 
nie Bloxson provided the night's one 
bright spot with 8 kills. 

Thursday saw more downs for 
NSU, as three more players joined 
Claire Gilmartin on the bench with 
mononucleosis. Renita Ellis, Ladine 
Thomas and Amy Haslitt were all 
declared unfit for play, and will miss 
at least the next match. There is no 
word on when any of them will be 
ready again. 

"We are in bad shape," said Coach 
Rickey McCalister. "Doctors have 
told Renita, Ladine and Amy not to 
practice for a couple of days. They'll 



SPORTS DIRECTOR, DAN KORN 



Sports Broadcast Schedule 

BROADCASTTIME 
6:30 p.m. 
6:30 p.m. 



1989 Fall Semester 
NSU Demon Football 

Thu., Nov. 9 vs. Jackson St. 
Sat., Nov. 18 vs. Stephen F. Austin 
NSU Lady Demon Basketball 

Fri., Nov. 3 vs. Austrailian Olympic 
Team (exhibition game) 

NSU Demon Basketball 

Fri., Dec. 1 vs. Grambling 

Dec 4 vs. Southern 



Moil, 



6:40 p.m. 

7:10 p.m. 
7:10 p.m. 



"SCORECARD" - Every weekday morning at 7:20 
"SCORECARD UPDATE" - Halflime and conclusion of broadcast games. 
"The COACH'S KORNER" - Prior to every home football game. 
( Doug Ireland's DEMON NOTES every Thursday) 



Basketball season 
begins at midnight 



go back next week to determine if 
they'll be able to play." The team is 
down to eight players, despite 
Monday 'sreturn of Kelly Banks from 
an arm injury. 



The Lady Demons will travel to 
Nacogdoches this Thursday to open 
the conference against Stephen F. 
Austin, then return home to face 
McNeese this Saturday. 



8y BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Since Coach Jim Wells has ar- 
rived at Northwestern State Univer- 
sity he has brought many changes to 
*he baseball program. Now there's 



more, an 100-inning marathon game 
to raise money for his rebuilding pro- 
gram. That's right, 100 innings of 
baseball action. 

The event is scheduled for No- 



vember 4 and will consist of the team 
playing 100 innings of baseball in 
one day. The pledge per inning is 
multiplied by 100. 

"I'm happy with the hard work 
and effort that the team is putting 



forth," said Coach Wells. 

If your interested in making a 
pledge, contact Wells at 357-5251. 
Any contribution made to the NSU 
baseball program is very appreciated 
and tax deductible. 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

Northwestern State and Pizza Hut 
will begin a new tradition with Mid- 
night Madness this Saturday night in 
Prather Coliseum. The basketball 
party will tip off the 1989-90 hoop 
season with a thrilling and exciting 
look at this year's squad. 

The Demons have an entirely new 
look and Coach Dan Bell is ready to 
start at the first possible moment-just 
after midnight on October 15. 

"We want our supporters to get to 
meet our players and see a little of 
what these guys can do on the floor," 
said Bell. "It's just a little taste of 
what's to come. 

The event will include live enter- 
tainment and prize giveaways and is 
open free of charge to all Demon 
fans. Activities begin at 11-11:30 



p.m. with entertainment and mingling 
with the players. Their will also be a 
3-point shooting contest for fans 
before the midnight hour arrives. 

KZBL-FM radio personality Hal 
Bundrick will introduce the Demon 
hoopsters at midnight. Then the team 
will do a little dunking and hold a 
brief scrimmage before the musical 
entertainment resumes. 

"Basketball is a sport where fan 
support is a major factor," commented 
Coach Bell. "With a dozen new 
players we're trying to build an excit- 
ing program." 

"We're trying to create some cra- 
ziness with Midnight Madness and 
get the students involved and en- 
thusedaboutour basketball program." 

Pizza Hut's generous sponsorship 
helps make the evening possible. 



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3a.m. 



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Central Louisiana Electric Company/Gulf Slates Unities Company 
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Southwestern Electric Power Company 



/ 



Page 6 



SPORTS/ NEWS 



October 10, 1 



'N' Club welcomes six new members 



By PETE RADICELLO 
Sports Writer 

In the midst of last weekend's 
homecoming activities, Northwest- 
ern State's Graduate 'N' Club Hall of 
Fame enshrined six new members. 

The class includes football greats 
Ross Gwinn, Kenny Hrapman, Jack 
Huckaby, Al Phillips and basketball 
standouts Gene Wright and all-time 
scoring leader Billy Reynolds. 

Reynolds, nicknamed "Billy the 
Kid," averaged 18.8 points in his 
107-game career from 1973-77, fin- 
ishing with 2,009 points. He holds 
the single-season scoring record with 
686 points in 1976-77 and is second 
on the Demon's all-time rebounding 
list with 1,150 boards. 



The 6-6 Calhoun native was twice 
an All-Louisiana pick and was cho- 
sen All-South Independent in 1976- 
77, when he was also named NSU's 
outstanding athlete. 

Wright tallied more than 1,000 
career points and collected three all- 
conference honors and was an honor- 
able mention All-American in 1960- 
61. He lettered from 1958-62 and 
was the leading scorer for the Gulf- 
South Conference champions in 
1959-60. 

Ross Gwinn, a Natchitoches na- 
tive, was a member of the undefeated 
football team of 1966. The tackle 
garnished All-GSC honors in '65 and 
'66 and played professionally with 
the Baltimore Colts in 1967, the New 



Orleans Saints from '68 to '70 and 
the Edmonton Eskimos of the Cana- 
dian Football League in 1972. 

Hrapmann was a four-year starter 
from 1968-71 at defensive back. He 
received all-conference honors after 
his freshman campaign and was voted 
most valuable player and made a 
permanent team captain in '71. His 
17 career interceptions rank second 
on the all-time list 

Huckaby earned four letters at 
NSU from 1947-50 despite never 
mark including a perfect 9-0 record 
in '66. He ranks fifth in career re- 
ceiving yardage with 1,484 yards 
and is seventh in career receptions 



with 77. In 1968 he had 10 TD 
receptions and set a school record 
with 35 catches for 642 yards. Phil- 
lips still holds the NSU record for 
best single- season kickoff return 
average (27.9) in 1970. 

The inductions bring the total Hall 
of Fame membership to 101 ex- 
Demon and Lady Demon greats, 
playing high school bail, tie 
singlehandedly won the 1950 home- 
coming game by blocking a punt for 
a touchdown. The Hall Summitt 
resident was honorable mention All- 
GSC as a sophomore and first-team 
in 1950 at tackle. 

Phillips played from 1966-69 on 
Demon teams that compiled a 27-9 



Northwestern 
Demon Spotlight 



( lume 



78, N 



Natchitoches celebrates 275th anniversary 



By PAIGE WHITLEY 
Staff Writer 

The St. Denis Jubilee, the year- 
long celebration of the 275th 
annniversary of the founding of 
Natchitoches, will conclude with 
events this week and formal festivi- 
ties on Friday. Included on the calen- 
dar of events are appearances by 
Governor Buddy Roemer of Louisi- 
ana, Governor Bill Clements of Texas, 
Congressman Jerry Huckaby, and 
dignitaries of France and Canada. 

Festivities will begin Friday at 
8:30 a.m. when co-chairman of the 
St. Denis Jubilee, Rick Harrington, 
along with acrowdof over 1 50 people, 
appears on ABC-TV's "Good Morn- 
ing, America" to say, "From Natchi- 
toches, Louisiana, the oldest city in 
the Louisiana Purchase, Good Morn- 
ing, America!" 

At 10:30 a.m. in the Orville J. 
Hanchey Art Gallery, Jerry Huckaby 



will present U.S. Savings Bonds to 
first and second place winners from 
Natchitoches Parish Schools who 
participated in the St. Denis Jubilee 
Art and Essay Contest. He will also 
present an American flag to each of 
the principles of the schools the stu- 
dents represent. Huckaby will also 
speak to students of the Louisiana 
School for Math, Science, and the 
Arts at 1:30 p.m. 

A press conference will be held at 
4:30 p.m. by Governors Buddy Ro- 
emer of Louisiana and Bill Clements 
of Texas, and French and Canadian 
officials in the Recital Hall of the 
Creative and Performing Arts Cen- 
ter, with news media from through- 
out the state. 

A reception honoring Governors 
Roemer and Clements and the French 
and Canadian officials will be held in 
the Orville J. Hanchey Art Gallery in 
the NSU A. A. Fredericks Creative 



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and Performing Arts Center at 5:30 
p.m. 

The festivities will move to the 
downtown riverbank at 6:30 p.m. for 
the commemoration of the Fleur de 
Lis Stage, which features a large, 
overlayed, map of the United States 
that emphasizes the original Louisi- 
ana Purchase Territory in contrasting 
colors. 

NSU senior French major Joel 
Ebarb of Shreveport, who has been in 
costume portraying St. Denis through- 
out the St. Denis Jubilee, will offi- 
cially open the ceremony when he 
says in French, "Welcome, my friends 
to the City of Natchitoches!" Gover- 
nors Roemer and Clements and the 
French and Canadian officials will 
give speeches during the commemo- 
ration and unveiling of the map. 

Friday night's ceremonies will 
conclude with a water parade pro- 
ceeded by sweep boats with lighted 
torches, followed by nine barges, each 
decorated to represent a different era 
in the 275-year history of the city of 
Natchitoches. 275 paper boats hold- 
ing candles will float down Cane 



River lake behing the water parade. 
The white lights strung along the 
bridge and riverbanks will be turned 
on during the ceremony making the 
"City of Lights" shine brighter than 
ever. 

Following the riverbank ceremony 
will be the presentation of the play 
Steel Magnolias in the NSU A .A. 
Fredericks Fine Arts Auditorium. 

Participation of Natchitoches area 
schools in the St. Denis Jubilee has" 
resulted in various features including 
a coloring book drawn up by a stu- 
dent of the Louisiana School. The 
coloring book, featuring historical 
pictures of Natchitoches and St. 
Denis, has been distributed to Natchi- 
toches Parish children in kindergar- 
ten through third grade. 

Rick Harrington, co-chairman of 
the St. Denis Jubilee, says that NSU 
has been very supportive of the pro- 
gram and that many of the faculty and 
students have participated in the 
various events. "We are very grate- 
ful. It would not have been as suc- 
cessful without the support of North- 
western," said Harrington. 




Sandi Sherrill 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

A lot of people look at the volley- 
ball court and expect to see six-foot- 
ers all crowding the net. But when 
they look at Northwestern, one of the 
best all-around players they see is 
NSU's 5'4 setting star, sophomore 
Sandi Sherrill. 

Just because she sets instead of 
hits doesn't make Sandi any less 
important to the team. According to 
Coach Rickey 
McCalister, 
the setter on a 
volleyball 
team is very 
similar to the 
quarterback in 
football in that 
she controls 
the action on 
the court. It is 
the setter that reads the opposing 
defense so as to set the ball to her 
team's strengths and the opponent's 
weaknesses. This is one thing that 
Sandi does well. 

"Sandi reads well, and has good 
knowledge," said McCalister of 
Sherrill. During her high school 
career at Grand Prairie, Tx, Sandi 
twice set her school's record for 
number of assists, and was named 
district MVP her senior year. 

This year, Sandi has already sur- 
passed the mark that made her sec- 
ond on the squad in assists, sporting 
284 on the season. She leads the team 
with 21 service aces, also breaking 
her mark from last season. And she 
has proved herself against the six- 
footers with the first solo block of her 
college career against Grambling last 
week. 

The Lady Demons and Sandi will 
travel to Stephen F. Austin to open 
the conference Thursday, and return 
home against McNeese Saturday. 



ews 



By BRADLEY E. FORD 
Sports Editor 

When people think of North* m 
ern State's strong safety Steve Ccji * 
ton they consider him a memlv fl» e Pl Ch *P te 
the Sports Network's National 
fensive 1-AA Player of the W K ^ Sond 
club. Also this week's perform ^ ^ Tre 
by Compton, five tackles alongj 
a94yardi 
ception 
gave hijfl 
honor of S 
land Cool 
enceDefe 




V* 



.Treasurer 
phi Alpha Tl 
sor John Prk 
jpha Theta is 
i/illiam Poe, I 
• Aichinge 
The next mee 

Player of] Kyser Hall. 

nbership. Thei 
j they have an i 



Steve Compton 



le Jack 

The winner oi 
taken this w 



Week 

Compi 
senior 
Dallas.Ti 

the cousin of Heisman Trophy 
ner and ex-NFL tailback, 
Simms. 

Last year was Compton's rma Alphs 
season at NSU after spending Sigma Alpha 
previous years at Navarro J. 0p.m. in front 
College. By years end Compton ges for this ev< 
collected 32 tackles and three rjj 357-4522. 
interceptions. 

The national award present! nnan Clu 

Compton, Sports Network's De TheKafieekl 

sive Player of the Week, is the ^ emblem ( 

national recognition weekly a« 

received by a NSU athlete J ideg Dq] 

Michael Richardson five mtei r 

tionperformancebackinl983ag ™ eRa P ldes 
. • c . . tesentatives sh 

Jackson State. 

This is also the third straightil us 

that a Demon has been award 

Defensive Player of the Week 

Southland Conference. 



ig Demi 

Young Derm 
321 of the 



MOONLIGHT MADN 

October 14 11:00 p. 
Prathcr Coliseum 
Everyone Invited 



Thanks to all 
The Young 
iale on his elei 
isiana. We wo 
t to the Exec u 



Leisure Activities Pigskins Pick 



Pick your top 8 teams, (see 
Sauce for league standings) 



RULES 

Leisure Activities article in the Current 



2. Pick the winners in each round. 

3. Predict the score of the championship game on Tuesday, October the 

17th. 



Turn in the completed bracket 
Thursdav. October 1 2th. 



to the Leisure Activities Office by 4pm, 



The first and second place winner will receive 
third place winner will receive a Leisure 
T-shirt. 



a cash award and the 
Activities Participation 



Come out an support your Pigskins Picks !!! 



Leisure 
Activites 
Workers of the 
Month 

September 

Kelli Carruth 
John Morehead 

John Jolley 
Kristie Savage 

Congratulations 
and Keep Up the 
Good Work!!! 



1er Leadei 

Peer Leaders 
in the third fl 
All active m 
shop seminai 
Any person i 
should call C 

B 

The Student 
sasedthenum 
ling to apply f 
of the Student 
age. 

SAB'sSpeci 
«n235 of the 

ation Sei 

The England 
Tesentaprogi 
om6:30 p.m. 
This prOgrar 
c - Airmen arc 
inform 



Jurther 



M <T " C, 

INTRAMURAL FLAG FOOTBALL ALL CAMPUS TOURNAMENT 



Greek Winner 
Thurs. 10/12 4pm IM Field 



Division A 2nd Place Team 



Monday 10/16 4pm RDTC Field 



Open League Division B Winner 
Thurs. 10/12 5pm IM Field 



Dorm League 2nd Place Team 



Tuesday, 10/17 5pm ROTC Field 



ster Com 

There will b< 
Prizes to be! 
^essWeek. 

The posters s 
^nsible do 
A grand pris 
;or >es. Fivei 
Competitic 
& or univers 
entry foi 
* informatio 

lege Rep 

Northwester 
9 atH.m.ini 
*iU be the 



Dorm League Winner 
Thurs. 10/12 4pm IM Field 










Division B 2nd Place leam 




Monday 10/16 5pm ROTC Field 


Greek League 2nd Place Team 
Thurs. 10/12 5pm IM Field 









Predict the score of 
the Championship Game. 



vs 



Team 



Score 



Team 



"Score 



ber 10, 1 



Current Sauce 



rht 



lume 78, Number 12 



<"ORD 



fews Briefs 



ikof Northy 
ety Steve Co* 
m a memb, 
's Nation; 
iT of the 
k's perfoi 
:kles along 

a 94 yard 

ception 

gave him 

honor ol 

land Co: 

enceDefet 

Player of 

Week 
Comptofthey 

senior 

Dallas, Ti 
tan Trophy 
tailback, 



aipitiating 



f 



^ompton's 
er spending 
Navarro 
rid Compton g, 
i and 



Veek, is the 
i weekly a 
U athlete 
n five intei 
kin 1983 



i Alpha Theta 

Xhe Pi Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta met October 1 1 , 1989 for the purpose 
three new members and electing 1989-90 Officers. New 
rs are Sondra Ezcemak, David Miller, and Shelia Bond. 1989-90 
are: Trey Gibson, President; David Miller, Vice-President; Sondra 
„ak, Treasurer; and Sheila Bond, Secretary-Publicity Chairman, 
phi Alpha Theta wishes to express appreciation to its co-advisors, 
ssor John Price and Dr. James McCorkle for their efforts and support. 
Mpha Theta is also indebted to Dr. Maxine Taylor and faculty members 
Poe, Dr. William Knipmeyer, and Dr. Marietta LeBreton, and 
^essor Aichinger for sharing of their time and talents. 
The next meeting will be Tuesday, October 24, 1 989 at 1 1 :00 a.m. , room 
Kyser Hall. All persons having an interest in history are invited for 
ibership. There are no other requirements and those who are not quite 
have an interest in history should come to the meeting. 



[be 



Jackets 

The winner of the $75 raffle was Candice Dunn. Yearbook pictures will 
taken this week. The next meeting will be October 24 at 5:00 p.m. 



rma Alpha Iota 

Sigma Alpha Iota will be having a rock-a-thon October 22 from 1:00- 
) p.m. in front of Itza Pizza. Members are currently accepting monetary 
jes for this event. For more information, see a Sigma Alpha Iota active 
three & 357-4522. 



J "0Opi 



ard present! man Club 

'.(work s Hi ^ Kaffeeklatsch will meet this Tuesday at 5:00 p.m. to discuss T-shirt 
club emblem designs. 



pides Dorm Council 

The Rapides Dorm Council will be meeting Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. All 
lesentatives should be in attendance, as a new constitution will be 

irdstraightr 6 * 1 - 

een awarded _ 

the Week iW Democrats 

(ce. Young Democrats of NSUwillmeetThursday.October 19at 11:00a.m. 

urn 32 1 of the Student Union. All interested persons are encouraged to 

id. 

M A DNB Thanks to all who helped with the Natchitoches Parish Sheriffs Forum. 



11:00 p. 
>HsQcim 
invited 



The Young Democrats of NSU would like to congratulate Michael 
lale on his election to the office of President of the Young Democrats of 
isiana. We would also like to congratulate Eliza Brittain for her appoint- 
tto the Executive Board. 



the 

er 

nth 
head 

Ley 
'age 

tions 
p the 
k!!! 



er Leaders 

Peer Leaders Coalition of NSU will meet Thursday, October 17 at 9:00 
in the third floor lobby of Boozman Hall. 

All active members should attend. We will be discussing our recent 
tehop seminar in Placheville and NCAAW had Reel Ribbon Week. 
Any person interested in being interviewed for Peer Leaders' member- 
should call Cathy Walker or Bridget Bella at 357-5351. 



The Student Activities Board has amended its constitution and has 
the number of Representatives-at-Large from seven to nine. Those 
g to apply for the two new positions can pick up applications in room 
of the Student Union. Prospective applicants must have a 2.0 grade point 
«e. 

SAB's Special Events committee will meet this Thursday, October 19, 
torn 235 of the Student Union at 5:30. 

ation Seminar 

The England Airforce Base 23rd Tactical Fighter Wing MACA Team 
*esentaprogramon: How to avoid a midair collision .Monday, October 
°n> 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. in the Kyser Hall Auditorium. 
This program is planned for all airmen. However, it is open to the 
c - Airmen are encouraged to bring a friend not yet involved in aviation, 
iirther information contact: FAA Baton Rouge FSDO at 1-800-821- 



fi ter Competition 

There will be a Student Poster competition with a $20,000 in scholar- 
Prizes to be held in conjunction with the National Collegiate Alcohol 
^ess Week. The entry date deadline is October 27 and the entry fee is 
5. 

file posters should present the concepts that creatively express the need 
Sponsible decision making about alcohol. 

A grand prize scholarship of $5,000 will be awarded in each of two 
:or >es. Five runners-up in each category will receive $1,000 scholar- 
Competition is open to all undergraduate students enrolled in a U.S. 
& or university for the 1989 term. 

p or entry forms, go to Student Health Services or the SAB office. For 
information, contact Mrs. Washington at 357-561 1 or 357-5161. 

^ e ge Republicans 

^orthwestern's College Republicans will be meeting Thursday, Octo- 
tll .m. in room 221 oftheStudent Union. FoxMcKeithen'svisitnext 
*»H be the topic of discussion. All Republicans are encouraged to 



ire of 



Organizational pictures for the 
9 90 Potpourri will be taken Oc- 
°ber 24-26 according to the 
c hedule found on page 3 of this 
p Game |sue. All chartered organiza- 
'°ns, including Greeks, that do 
°t have a time should call either 
236 or 6992 for an appointment. 




Northwestern State University- 



October 17, 1989 



Awareness Week promotes responsiblity 




Photo by Jason Lott 



Demonstrating the consqeuences of drunken driving, a wrecked truck serves as part 
Alcohol Awareness Week's effort to educate Northwestern students in responsible drinking. 



By CANDACE POLLOCK 
Staff Writer 

October 15-21 has been officially 
proclaimed "Alcohol Awareness 
Week" on the Northwestern campus. 
Activities on the campus will coin- 
cide with similar student efforts na- 
tionwide during National Collegiate 
Alcohol Awareness Week. These 
events supported by faculty and ad- 
ministration stress education and the 
individual's ultimate responsibility 
in making well informed, respon- 



sible decisions. Now in its sixth year, 
the national campaign is sponsored 
by the Inter- Association Task Force 
on Alcohol and Other Substance 
Abuse Issues, which represents stu- 
dent affairs professionals across the 
country. 

• "An important partnership can be 
formed between students, faculty, 
administration and the community to 
encourage students to make respon- 
sible decisions regarding alcohol," 
said Eliza Brittain, member of the 



Louisiana Peer Leaders Coalition. 
"President Robert Alost's support of 
'Alcohol Awareness Week' at NSU 
has made development of the week's 
activities possible. We would also 
like to thank Kathy Walker and Br- 
idget Bella in all their support and 
help with the Peer Leaders Coali- 
tion." 

The agenda for the week is as 
follows: On Tuesday, October 16, 
there will be a seminar on "Peer 
Pressure" by Dr. John Simoneaux, 



director of River North Counseling 
Service, in room 321 Student Union; 
on Wednesday, October 17, Dewayne 
Book, Chemical Dependency Coun- 
selor from Charter Forest Hospital 
will hold a lecture on "Facts About 
Alcohol" in room 321 of the Union; 
and on Thursday, October 18, an 
intoxilator demonstration will be held 
in the lobby of the Student Union 
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m.and Book 
will discuss "The Disease of Alco- 
hol" in room 321 of the Union. An 
information table will be set up in the 
Student Union Lobby from 10 a.m. 
until 4:30 p.m. each day. 

In addition to these activities, there 
will be a wrecked truck (involved in 
an alcohol-related accident) displayed 
in front of the Student Union for the 
entire week. There will also be a 
Student Poster Competition with a 
$20,000 in Scholarship prizes to be 
held in conjunction with the National 
Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. 
The posters should present the con- 
cept that creatively expresses the need 
forresponsibledecision making about 
alcohol. 

A grand prize of $5,000 in schol- 
arships will be awarded in each of 
two categories. Five runner-ups in 
each category will receive $1,000 
scholarships. Competition is open to 
all under-graduate students enrolled 
in a U.S. college or university for the 
1989 term. Entry forms are available 
in the Infirmary or in the SAB Office. 



Production of 'Steel Magnolias' fantastic 



By H. SCOTT JOLLEY 
Managing Editor 

Most of Natchitoches is anxiously 
awaiting the release of the movie 
version of Steel Magnolias. How- 
ever, the local theatrical debut of 
Bobby Harling' s acclaimed play here 
at Northwestern has brought just as 
much excitement to the town. 

The production, which ran from 
October 9 through October 17 in the 
A. A. Fredericks Fine Arts Audito- 
rium, was well-received by both the 
community and the students. Each 
actress played her role with convic- 
tion and with style. 



Review: 

"Steel Magnolias" 



The October 12 performance, 
viewed by this reporter, was excep- 
tionally well-done, although there 
were a few flaws at first. One of the 
main problems was late seating which 
delayed the play by thirty minutes. 
Another disruption, which upset the 
audience as well as the cast, was the 
presence of small children. There 
were a few vacant seats scattered 
about the theater and a child moved 
from chair to chair, distracting the 
persons watching the play. Another 
crawled underneath the chairs placed 
on the edge of the stage and watched 
the performance with half her body 
protruding out onto the stage itself. 
These problems, while minor, should 
have been handled quickly to prevent 
further distractions. 

Aside from that, the play was 
thoroughly enjoyable. The cast 
worked together extremely well, 
showcasing the excellent material 
with which Harling has provided 
them. There were a few rough spots, 
especially in the beginning, but these 
were compensated for as the produc- 
tion continued smoothly. 

As Steel Magnolias opens, the 
audience meets Melissa Trumble as 
Truvy, the owner of a local beauty 
shop. Truvy is a brassy but loving 
woman who is training Annelle (Lola 
Davis) in the art of hair-styling. The 
saucy Trumble has some choice lines 
in the play and delivers them with an 
sweetly acidic tone. Her sarcasm is 
mixed with the proper amount of 
matronly kindness that fits the char- 
acter perfectly. She is somewhat 
harsh at first, but quickly tones down 
and performs wonderfully. 

Annelle is new to the beauty snop 
and displays that by her eagerness to 
fit in. At first, Davis' portrayal is 




Photo by Debra Cureton 

Explaining the true story behind track lighting, Leah McGee as Ouiser performs in the 
University Players' production of Steel Magnolias. 



extremely naive and nervous which 
is, in the beginning, bothersome. But 
as the play progresses, Annelle (and 
Davis' rendition) changes dramati- 
cally; both the actress and the charac- 
ter grow and mature, resulting in an 
enjoyable performance from Davis. 
She brings a witty charm to Annelle 
without making the character too ir- 
ritatingly country, as has been done 
in other productions of the play. 

Helen Farrar as Clairee, the wife 
of the late mayor of Chinquapin, is an 
excellent choice of casting. Farrar's 
dry, matter-of-fact tone cleverly dis- 
guises the character' s sharp mind and 
not-so-gentle humor which enlivens 
almost every situation. She is obvi- 
ously enjoying the part and makes 
the most of her outrageous lines. 

By far the most comedic part aside 
from Clairee is Ouiser, played by 
Leah McGee. From the moment 
Ouiser walks through Truvy's door, 
the play seems to perk up. With her 
almost hilariously rude lines, perfect 
accent, and fantastic delivery, McGee 
steals the show. Hers is one of the 
best performances: she is able to 
make the audience laugh about al- 
most anything, and not just by recit- 
ing her lines. 

While Farrar and McGee have the 
funniest roles, the most dramatic 
belong to Kelly Graham as M'Lynn 
and Patty Breckenridge as Shelby. 
Breckenridge has the main role and 
delivers a wonderful performance. 



Aside from McGee's Ouiser, hers 
was the most believable portrayal — 
she brings a honest depth to the part 
and does more than simply read the 
script. Breckenridge does have a few 
rough spots; some of her comedic 
lines seem canned, but she makes up 
for that with her dramatic scenes 
played with conviction. 

The most difficult role, other than 
Shelby's.isthatofM'Lynn. Graham 
dealt perfectly with the anguish that 



the character eoes through. She has 
somefunnyparis.buther real strength 
comes out when she conveys a range 
of emotions. Graham's best per- 
formance is in the final scene where 
she grieves over Shelby; her power- 
ful and touching speech moved many 

in the audience to tears. Aside from 
a few flubbed lines at the beginning 
of the show, Graham's portrayal was 
fantastic. 



National Collegiate 1-AA Football Poll 
(Released 10-16-89) 



RfjnK 


Team 


Record 


Pts. 


Previous rank 


1 


Eastern Kentucky Univ. 


6-0 


79(3) 


1 


2 


Georgia Southern 


6-0 


77(1) 


2 


3 


Furman 


5-1 


72 


5 


4 


Maine 


7-0 


68 


6 


5 


"Stephen F. Austin 


5-1 


59.5 


10 


6 


Arkansas State 


4-2 


59 


9 


7 


Boise State 


4-2 


56.5 


11 


8 


S. W. Missouri State 


6-1 


53 


4 


9 


Holy Cross ''** 


5-1 


52 


3 


10 


"Northwestern State 


4-2 


40 


t13 


11 


Liberty 


5-0 


37 


17 


12 


William & Mary 


4-1-1 


32 


t13 


13 


Marshall 


4-2 


31 


t20 


14 


Idaho 


5-2 


30 


15 


15 


Citadel 


4-1-1 


22 


7 


t15 


Youngstown State 


4-2 


22 


18 


17 


Murray State 


5-2 


18 


19 


18 


Appalachian State 


5-2 


11 


8 


19 


Eastern Illinois 


5-2 


10 


t20 


20 


Montana 


5-2 


3.5 


t20 



Others receiving votes: Alcorn State, Jackson State, Southern-BR, 
Villinova, Western Kentucky, Yale. 

* denotes member of the Southland Conference 



/ 



Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



October 17, 



, to ber 17, 




Hurricane "Jerry" Hi+s NSUl... 



1 correspondence, including letters to the editors welcome. Letters to 
the editor should be typed (double-spaced) and must include a telephone 
number where the writer can be reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, 
although names will be held on request. All materials submitted to the Current 
Sauce are at the discretion of the editor to edit and print. 

There have been many questions raised of what is the editorial policy. 
There are editorials, written by an editorial board, that express the opinion of 
the Current Sauce. This is under the subheading of Our Opinion. This is the 
only editorial that expresses the opinion of the Sauce. The section of Your 
Opinion is letters to the editor. Any person can write a letter to the editor, 
including faculty, students, community persons, or a Current Sauce member. 
These letters are the opinion of the writer, and in no way represent the Current 
Sauce viewpoint. 

Any issue that causes letters to be written to the editor will be published 
providing the issue is still relevant, and not "beating a dead horse." Also, if 
numerous letters are written expressing the same opinions, one or two will be 
chosen, depending on space avaiable. This is the only week that such 
exhaustive coverage will be given to a single topic. 



Your Opinion 




og e 2 

jree speaks 
^thedesp* 
#n beings tr 
under the j 
le who call tl 
then let hir 
to be true 
odd Dupree 
dating i: 



Constructive dialogue needed to solve differenc 



Dear Editor, 

The extensive coverage that Cur- 
rent Sauce has been devoting to the 
creation of the Black Caucus and the 
widely varying responses it has re- 
ceived point up the need for con- 
structivedialogue between all groups 
on NSU' s campus. Michelle Weego's 
letter concluding that our goal should 
be to understand each other was ex- 
tremely helpful, and the newspaper's 
editorial on the subject reminded us 
that individuals are individuals be- 
fore they are representatives of this 
or that pigmentation, and it is as indi- 
viduals that they should be judged. 

It is regrettable, however, that the 
letter published under the headline 
"Does Black Caucus Promote Re- 
verse Racism?" written by someone 
unwilling to claim his or her own 
words, probably does, as the author 
claimed, "represent the opinion of 
many." The writer has apparently 



failed to listen to what Derek Mitch- 
ell and the BCA hope to accomplish, 
and he has certainly not added any- 
thing of value to the debate. 

There are many things wrong with 
the writer's letter, ranging from over- 
use of trite colloquialisms to poor 
sentence structure and lame attempts 
at humor. But, of course, the most 
glaring mistakes in the letter stem 
from the author's attempts to cloak 
his bigotry in the somewhat "refined" 
terminology of the New Racist. 

He writes, "People have stere- 
otypes, all people. . . How to change 
a stereotype? Improve the image to 
thepeoplewhoplacethatstereotype." 
First, an admission that society is 
imperfect is no excuse not to try to fix 
it In large part that's what a univer- 
sity education should be preparing us 
to do. Second, when a stereotype is 
believed incorrectly, as in this case, it 
is incumbent upon those who hold 



Greeks may solve 
racial problems 



Dear Editor, 

There seems to be some tension 
around campus concerning the "Black 
Caucus" and rights of minority stu- 
dents. There does not seem to be any 
doubt that Northwestern students 
should get involved, but this problem 
is not restricted to only blacks — 
whites aren ' t involved either. If you 
look at who is the most involved with 
SGA and SAB most of them are in 
either fraternities or sororities. 

The reason that blacks do get 
involved lies more in the fraternity 
.system. The smoker fraternities 
j conduct themselves in a manner that 
would make any self-respecting col- 
lege student ashamed to be a part of 
the organization. Walking in line, 
being humiliated in public, paddled, 
and branded (only two of them brand) 
does not exactly encourage the best 
of men to go Greek. The smoker fra- 
ternities should straighten their act 
up, because they are losing good men 
who, with the help of the Greek 
organizations, could achieve so much 
more. Why do they not go Greek? 
Possibly because they entered col- 
lege with a spirit of self- worth and a 



willingness to achieve excellence and 
do not wish to be treated like dogs. 

The total voter turn-out was ter- 
rible in comparison to how much it 
should be. We have almost 8,000 
students here at Northwestern (Shre- 
veport campus included). The num- 
ber of people who voted in the SGA 
elections was around 800. Only 10% 
of the overall student population even 
bothered to vote. When we are told 
that blacks are not involved, and 98 
voted, that really is not so bad consid- 
ering the 10% is considered really 
good. It might even be a record, and 
the numbers we have working with 
SAB are too few to put in a 
Volkswagen. Neither the blacks nor 
the whites are getting involved. If the ■ 
Black Caucus and Pan-Hellenic stu- 
dents would like to do something 
about the problem with minorities 
getting involved, try working through 
the fraternities first. Start making 
them more attractive to black stu- 
dents and you will see a sharp rise in 
minority involvement If there was 
not a Greek system on this campus 
we could have the majority of our 
elections by a show of hands in the 
front lobby of Boozman Hall. 

Name Withheld 



Everyone is equal 



Dear Editor, 

All things must change in time. 
The time has come for unity, Knowl- 
edge and consideration. How many 
people do you pass in a day without 
speaking to them for one reason or 
another? How bad does it hurt to say 
"hello?" 

There has been much controversy 
concerning the Black Caucus Asso- 
ciation and our purpose. We are a 
group of students, not minorities, who 
would like a fair chance at equality 
for everyone. I once read a passage 
by R.M. Maclver which stated, 
"Cultural diversity has not been rec- 
ognized, understood, accepted or 
implemented by the majority. Al- 
though there has been much lip-serv- 



ice to the tradition that all peoples 
share equally in the rights of citizen- 
ship, we know that discrimination 
and prejudice directed toward one 
group or another is widespread. The 
march of world events, together with 
the insistent demands of minority 
groups with in our midst, now require 
reappraisal of our diversity and the 
development of new attitudes in re- 
gard to it" 

The Black Caucus Association is 
not in search of a struggle for terri- 
tory. We are asking everyone to keep 
in mind that man may be formed in all 
shapes, colors, and sizes; but man 
was and still is created equal. Think 
about it. 

Tara L. Washington 



the stereotype to educate themselves. 
Like striving to make the world a 
better place, this requires some ef- 
fort Perhaps the writer is lazy, as 
well as bigoted. 

The writer's "explanation" of 
others' comments to Mitchell, which 
the writer incorrectly identified as 
Mitchell's own comments, that he 
wasn 't "really black" because he' s in 
Scholars' College requires some 
translation. Because you're black, no 
one expects you to be intelligent. 
Mitchell is certainly aware that that's 
what some of his white friends im- 
plied by their comments, and when 
he questions them he is encouraging 
them to recognize their ignorance for 



what it is. Mitchell wants people to 
begin to appreciate that an intelligent 
black is not an extraordinary thing. 

The anonymous letter writer says 
that the rude behavior exhibited by 
some of the black audience members 
at the homecoming talent show "re- 
inforced the feelings of racism on 
this campus." This statement, unfor- 
tunately true because racism is built 
on just this sort of ridiculous scaf- 
folding, shows the author's willing- 
ness to generalize the actions of indi- 
viduals into an inherent trait of an 
entire group. Miss Weego was on 
target when she wrote that she "would 
not condemn a whole race but rather 
chalk it up to a massive case of bad 



manners. 

For the BCA to recognize that the 
amount of minority participation on 
campus could be much better and to 
try to amend that situation is not, as 
the writer would have us believe, 
"whining." As the Current Sauce 
editorial stated, "If the BCA is trying 
to see more involvement on campus, 
then only great things can be accom- 
plishedfor Northwestern asawhole." 
Again, choosing someone simply for 
the sake of "representation" is obvi- 
ously a mistake. 

Finally, the author writes, "If this 
organization (the BCA) is not to 



Caucus focuses on black awarenes 



Dear Editor, 

After reading your article where 
you questioned whether the Black 
Caucus promotes reverse racism, a 
deep-rooted anger overcame me. I 
soon began to realize that your opin- 
ions echo those of many other Ameri- 
cans. And I also realized that only 
education and lots of prayer, not 
anger, can remedy the situation. 

The history of the black race is 
marked by what seems to be exag- 
geration, but we need not be ashamed 
of our past. One of the reasons that 
white society has had to falsify or 
ignore Black history was not only to 
discredit blacks, but also to protect 
itself from the awful truth of what it 
has inflicted on millions of them. 
While Americans could not remove 
the determination and integrity that 
lied within the black man, Blacks, 
who suffered much toil, faithfully 
strove to learn. For they knew, 



through education came internal free- 
dom. And to your dismay, we have 
not forgotten this crucial fact. 

"Improve the image to the people 
who place that stereotype," was the 
advice you gave to Derek Mitchell. 
Well, you represent the people who 
place the stereotype, so maybe you 
need to open your eyes and improve 
your image. I, too, am a Scholars 
College student and would like you 
to know that intelligent black people 
are not scarce. We are well repre- 
sented in every aspect of American 
life. Negro athletes now dominate 
major professional sports, and Negro 
artists continue to excel in music and 
entertainment Politically, the Negro 
has made his appearance in the high- 
est positions of government. And 
academically, we have proven our 
strength. We hold positions as writ- 
ers, scientists, educators, and schol- 
ars, paving the way for the future of 



our people. 

We did not whine our way here. 
We fought hard and struggled hard. 
We did not cry then. Why do you 
think we are crying now? Our main 
purpose as a caucus is to bond to- 
gether our forces and make blacks 
aware that the system of prejudice is 
still in existence and is better organ- 
ized than ever. The Black Caucus 
wants to ensure that all black stu- 
dents gain or obtain an awareness of 
their history, and learn to be strong 
enough to overcome the obstacles 
presented by you, the white caucus. 

And to briefly entertain your com- 
ment about the "white caucus," it has 
already been started — right when 
your forefathers institutionalized slav- 
ery and prejudice. At one point in 
your article, you support the Black 
Caucus. But then you call the very 
ideals we are built upon, "crap." This 
is only one example of the confusion 



jr Editor, 

juite recently 
I Thome's 
joad," and w 
jhtthis young 
hve. He had t) 
ember how," 
me that they 
cannot tell ' 
separate or alienate black or ids." 
minority students from whi^chael, did 

dents, then can we start a 
Caucus Association?" Thi s nl orP 1 
no sense, although it is a typic > 
answer of bigots to minoritj 
tempts to become more iro 
Whereas many whites are 
participating in campus event! 
is probably little need for a 
Caucus to promote their pa 
tion. That's not true of bla 
dents. Why begrudge the stud 
theBCA their willingness top rEditor, 
what amounts, in the end, to(Vith my owi 
understanding between all grdthat I must p 
this campus? he issue of fl 

Michael Mc&ent the opin: 
fought and bli 
fly father is 
Vietnam. He 
sin the U.S. 
lag represent 
is country an 



Veto 

ti 

ano 



you represent. . . 

"Lastly," our "statistics of 
minorities are and aren't on cejificed and w 
organizations, can be put to you ktfsents why h 
where," is what you said. Idol 
where, they will be put right he 
your face until we feel justia ^ thai 
been accomplished. edom." The 

Over the years, the blaci 4001 to choos 
America have make a great chaii 50 desire. A; 
status. We have come from Slavs >ically hurt, t 
this state of semi-equality. We believe, 
taken a stand for the salvation o ^ about e 
rights and rights of our fellow I it is li 
And the lack of your support, * " ms " 
Name- Withheld," in our effort Mne is sayi 
little relevance to us. 

I was taught from a very yi 
age, not to sign my name to anyl 
that was not quality. I guess it is 
to assume that you too learned 
valuable lesson. 

Angela Anita Al 



Black Caucus brings issues to ligh 



Dear Editor: 

I am responding to the letter printed 
last week which represented "the 
opinion of many," and yet was un- 
signed. If there's anyone who hasn't 
figured it out, "Name Withheld" is 
someone on the Current Sauce staff, 
or he or she would not have been able 
to respond to the letter from Reginald 
Williams or to Michelle Weego's 
article, since they appear in the same 

edition. This presents a nasty impli- 
cation, particularly if "N. W." is in the 
higherranks of the editorship. It seems 
to show that the Current Sauce is 
happier writing about who's stand- 
ing up at football games than genuine 
issues. 



Derek Mitchell's letters and the 
Black Caucus have brought an im- 
portant matter back into discussion 
on campus. This is not a treat Name, 
it's a positive change. People may 
actually reconsider their own beliefs. 
That's what it's all about, you know. 
The black stereotype exists, and 
probably will for a long time, I'll 
agree. However, when a well-spoken 
man like Derek Mitchell is told, "You 
aren'treally black," he is notallowed 

to improve the speaker's personal 
image of the race. That is unfair. If 
people must have stereotypes in their 
heads, they should be based on their 
own experiences, not some ancient 
abstract. 



I also think "Name Withheld" mis- 
understands Black Caucus which is 
an unfortunate name because it seems 
to make people like N.W. angry all 
by itself. As far as I can tell, this or- 
ganization exists to encourage mi- 
nority students, not just black stu- 
dents, to be more active in camDus 
affairs. Perhaps minority students "do 
not care" because they "are notaware" 
of the influence they can have in elec- 
tions. Once again, it's a matter of 
individuals changing their own minds, 
not of coercion. This is not a threat to 
your well-being, Mr/Ms. Withheld. 
It is a promise for someone else's. 

At a university like NSU, most of 



the students are young and 
part of the "real world." They a 
should be, re-evaluating their 
with higher education. This i 
actly the time for organizations 
as Black Caucus and for such 
as is going on now in these 
pages. As we are so often rernii 
we are the future. The current! 
o types are not sealed in cement I 
Withheld is making glib, ho 
unexamined comebacks to an 
that requires serious though! 
action. I'm sorry to have taken' 
much valuable space in this put 
tion that could have been use 1 
someone else upset about the 
mural. 

John Vo0< 




Black Caucus receives varied suppof 



Dear Current Sauce, 

This is my letter in support of the 
Black Caucus Association. TheBCA 
represents some of the organized 
positive energy on campus. It is 
comprised of people capable of giv- 
ing thoughtful, caring attention to the 
problems of isolation and prejudice 
at NSU. Happily, Derek Mitchell's 
letters have been read by people who 
want to help. 

Mr. Mitchell has described troub- 
les that many minorities face. A lot 



of people share with his experience 
and their sharing is the basis for friend- 
ship and understanding. But such 
good things are sorely damaged when 
bias still operates. This is the unfor- 
tunate case with many who consider 
themselves unprejudiced. 

In his letter dated October 3, Todd 
Dupree speaks of having felt the 
"sting" of prejudice. He urges that 
we who have homes foster awareness 
in them. He would also be proud to 
call Derek Mitchell his friend. But 



his understanding of how human 
beings choose to relate follows a 
limiting rule: "I disagree with whites 
dating blacks," he says. If we ask 
what exactly is the belief behind such 
a statement, we see that Mr. Dupree 
does not recognize prej udice for what 
it is. He should wonder if Derek 
Mitchell could stand to hear that kind 
of statement from a "friend." He 
should consider what he thinks is 
threatening about integrated dating. 
He should be prepared to answer the 



question, what by the way, und« 
Gaze of God is a person born of^ 
and white parents supposed to 
his scheme? In the concluding 
ment of his letter, Mr. Dupree & 
how imagines that, "prejudice 
never conquer the true person in ' 
us." I want to believe in the 
querable "true persons" that 

Racism letter 
continued to pa£ 



If 




I 



ber 17 )fct ober 17, 1989 



EDITORIALS 



Page 3 



four Opinion 



\ 




acism letter ... 
Qjitinued from 

age 2 

pr ee speaks of, but show Mr. 
If ee the desperation and defeat of 
,an beings trying to be their true 
ve s under the awful disapproval of 
pie who call themselves "friends" 

jv) [hen let him consider what it 

"^ans to be true. 

-fodd Dupree's problem with in- 
led dating is an example of die 
idiced personal thinking that 
ids. It is nothing short of op- 
,ive. And to describe oppression 



from personal experience, as Derek 
Mitchell has, is no mere complaint. It 
is hope for awareness of something 
that seriously affects us all and it is a 
call for action on a community level. 

Derek Mitchell, Reginald Wil- 
liams, and the BCA rightly point out 
the under-representation of blacks as 
a glaring symptom of our 
community's racial problem. Derek 
Mitchell has also done right to pub- 
licly observe something as obvious 
as our highly segregated fraternities 
and sororities. Itwasright to publicly 
ask the Greeks some relevant ques- 
tions not the least of which is, "why?" 
He should confidently expect some 
public, Greek endorsed replies. 



So far, however, the response has 
contained mostly squeamish snivel- 
ing, not to mention barbarous hostil- 
ity. Todd Dupree at least recognized 
a request for help and understood its 
principle meaning. But this recent 
talk of "more involvement on cam- 
pus" as some kind of answer to racial 
awareness thoughtlessly clouds the 
issue. If the general decrepitude of 
overall student participation is also in 
some degree the symptom of a racial 
problem as the BCA suspects, we 
may finally dimly sight our "ultimate 
goal of full campus participation". 
But there must be no mistaking or 
covering up the primary goal of the 
BCA: to effectively treat a racial 



problem. It is true that the goal for 
"full campus participation" has got- 
ten sticky in the long suffering hands 
of the organizations who propose to 
unify our spirit by providing activi- 
ties, providing forums for communi- 
cation, and running for elections. I 
join the Sauce in welcoming the BCA 
to the task force. But shall wequibble 
about the BCA's name, too? For 
nearly 400 years, under violent pres- 
sure of degradation, American de- 
scendants of Africans have had ready- 
made identities shackled to the color 
of their skin. Is it so bewildering that 
blacks have a common cause under 
the symbol of that skin? Is it any 
wonder that identity still has a lot to 



do with skin these days? Derek 
Mitchell andReginald Williams have 
notknown minority suffering because 
they are a minority, but because they 
are black. 

Furthermore, it is downright dis- 
couraging when people in leadership 
positions are capable of making re- 
volting analogies between basketball 
and student government, as the Cur- 
rent Sauce has in the October 10 
issue. One is tempted to just give up, 
representation and participation be 
damned. I hope the people who 
committed the error (all the greater 
for passing it as journalism) will re- 
think the analogy for themselves and 
realize on their own what the hell 



went wrong. 

Among the BCA's tasks will cer- 
tainly be to encourage minority try- 
outs for all kinds of teams, as it were, 
in the interest of equal representa- 
tion. They will want to examine just 
how teams are picked around here, 
too (it probably won't be a matter of 
free-throw averages). The Black 
Caucus Association knows that it is 
very relevant whether someone is 
white or black or male or female. Our 
society has always had it that way. 
And bias is that specific. We should 
not hope, but insist, that teams are 
picked with the minority point of 
view as a major criteria. 

Peter Rolufs 



nglishman's information comes from dubious source 

» fEdltor ' ask, or have these reliable sources— getting background information mind. What about the other millions Sounds a little Machiavellian to me. I was quite bothered by your state- 

Duite recently I was reading Mi- ™f ^ ?™ ^ ould ^ useless = il is obvious vou of acres in the British Isles? Can you Let us discuss this flag burning ment concerning the several Ameri- 

i,Sk^!!' «r I ™Tl niakesweepinggeneralizauonsabout havenot. sneak the same there 1 ? Of rnnrtnm issue. This amendment thing is still cans you spoke to who would "beat 

tl'ZL^Sl™ T ^ ° f ? y nitCd StalCS - Ihaveneverpronouncedtheword ^^2^^^ traveling aiound. It has not been him [a person who burned the flag] to 

mJZ^S^^ done some most foul cnme that they "foreigner" as "furnar" (sic). Nor son for Speakers' Corner. Rather made a law. I won't say where I stand dc^becauKtefbgiei^tsfiee. 

^^CftCSStoTaSS Sh0U ' dn ^ fearthe '»" ce? ^ wiU I damn you for speaking your devious wouldn't you say? Put aU of on the issue, that is irrelevant ri g ht dom." I don't know about irony, 

pave.nenaauiisD^arreaDmtyto _ opinion. In London, there is a place t heradicalsinacentrali7^ni a «. ! inrt now, but how about the laws con- because I have a hard time behevmg 

LlLx emberhow, Alotof Amencans question will never be answered ca lled Speakers' Corner where any- ^^^^"a centralized place and ^ ^ You -— som eone said these things. Isitpos- 

me that they fear...the FBI, but because I seriously doubt you have let ^ tebble out ^ CO m P iaints aUowed t0 desecrate it either, and sible that some of your information is 

■ put more than ten minutes thought one can speak of anything, on any to a few passersby. Most are tourists not factual, and your quote fabri- 

into what you write about. To ask if subject. It is here, in a small comer of and little children laughing at the those laws have been on the books for cated? No, no, noooo that would 

you even bothered researching and H y( j e p^ tna t you can speak your idiots who think they are truly free, years. mean that you were lying. 

Philip Wolfe 



: black orids." 

from whiflichael, did you just forget to 



lag-burning issue 

eterans present 
another viewpoint 



e start a 
i?" This 
tisatypii 
o minorii 
more in 
tites are 
ipus event! 
eed for a 
! their p 
Lie of bL 
;e the stud 
gness to pr Editor, 
he end, toMth my own opinions aside, I 
een all grojthat I must present another view 

he issue of flag-burning. I must 
chael Mclpt the opinions of a man who 

fought and bled for this same day. 

My father is a veteran of Korea 
!^ (Vietnam. He proudly served 22 

ts in the U.S. Air Force. To him, 

tlagrepresents everything he loves 
tistics of jis country and everything he has 
en't on caificed and worked for. And, it 
Hittoyoukfcsents why he did it. 
aid. I dot 
at right he 
eel justio 



ARA offers Campus Dining Survey 



the blacl 
great chanj 



ny say that the flag represents 
(torn." They say that it is our 
i to choose to burn the flag if 
• desire. As long as no one is 



from slaveFally hurt, then no harm is done 



alky. We 



believe. 

lalvation o^ 121 about emotional hurt? To 
ur fellow ! ^ tner > " is ^ e a s^P m the face 
support,'* "his" flag burned. It is as if 
our effort 60116 is saying to him, "I don't 



a very y< 
me to anyl 
guess it is 
X) learned 



care that you spent years away from 
your family, that you missed your 
son's and daughters 's childhood. I 
don't care that you were in some 
God-forsaken jungle, miles andmiles 
away from everyone and everything 
you loved in this world. 

"I don't care that the boys in your 
unit died before they ever had a chance 
to really live. I don ' t care that some of 
your buddies died in your arms crying 
for their mothers and for mercy. I 
don't care that you gave up so much 
of your life to protect and preserve ' 
mine." 

Maybe the flag does stand for 
freedom, and maybe we should be 
allowed to exercise our freedom by 
being able to burn it. But, I will never 
be able to forget, as long as I live, the 
look on my daddy's face the day they 
passed that ruling. 

Nancy Daye 



Dear Students, 

During the week of October 16- 
20, ARA Services, "Your Be-of- 
ServiceFoodServiceCompany," will 
be taking a Campus Dining Survey. 

This survey will give you the op- 
portunity to share your views on how 
your food service company can best 
respond to the various needs of the 
student body who use ARA, fulfill- 
ing your needs for food service at 
Iberville Dining Hall, as well as the 



Student Union. 

Please take a moment of your time 
to answer the open-ended questions 
which focus on the major dining serv- 
ice issues, such as food, employee 
service and facilities. It will allow us 
to pinpoint specific areas of concern 
to you, the customer, and act upon 
them with dispatch. 

Forms will be available to you at 
both Iberville Dining Hall and the 

Student Union frnm the cashiers on 



duty and a collection area will be 
available for you to return your 
completed survey forms. 

It is our pleasure to be of service to 
you and we appreciate you taking the 
time to let us know how we can 
satisfy your dining needs on a day to 
day basis. 

Management & Staff 
of Iberville Hall and S tudent Union 




400 Rapldes(Mill St.) 

Restaurant & Bar Take out orders available 

Open for 357-1640 
Lunch & Dinner 357-1671 




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Tuesday 



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Wednesday 



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Current Sauce 



Todd Keenan, Staff Writer 
Kent LaBorde, Staff Writer 
Roland LaComb, Staff Writer 
Laurie LeBlanc, Staff Writer 
Candace Pollack, Staff Writer 
Pete Radi cello, Staff Writer 
Valerie Reed, Staff Writer 
Van Rodney Reed, Staff Writer 
Jon Terry, Staff Writer 
Michael Thorne, Staff Writer 
John Williams, Staff Writer 
Paige Whitley, Staff Writ 
Philip Wolfe, Staff Writer 
Todd Martin, Circulation 
Steve Hor ton. Intern Adviser 
Tom Whitehead, Adviser 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sports Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Debra Cure ton, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartoonist 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Damian D. Domingue, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Amy Fallis, Staff Writer 
TinaForet, Staff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Writer 

The Current Sauce is published weekly during the fall and 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State Uni- 
versity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of the 
university's departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in the Office of Student Publica- 
tions located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (318) 357-5456. The 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchitoches, 
LA 71497. 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is wel- 
come. Material submitted for consideration must be mailed to 
the above address or brought to the office. 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 p.m. the 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and all material is 
left to the discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) and 
must include a telephone number where the writer can be 
reached. No anonymous letters will be printed, although 
names will be withheld on request. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at Natchi- 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. 



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Potpourri Organizational Pictures 

The following is a list of times that organization and Greek 
pictures will be taken from October 24-26, 1989. Pictures will 
be taken in front of the Student Union. If it rains, the pictures 
will be taken inside the lobby. 



Tuesday, October 24 
4:00-4:10 Alpha Kappa Delta 
4:10-4:20 Alpha Lambda Delta 
4:20-4:30 Anthropology Club 
4:30-4:40 Beta Gamma Psi 
4:40-4:50 BSU 
4:50-5:00 Blue Key 
5:00-5:10 College Republicans 
5:10-5:20 Council of Ye Revels 
5:20-5:30 IEEE 

5:30-5:40 International Students 
5:40-5:50 Iota Lambda Sigma 
5:50-6:00 Kappa Kappa Psi 
6:00-6:10 Le Cercle Francais 
6:10-6:20 NACUS 
6:20-6:30 NAIT 



Wednesday, October 25 
4:00-4:10 Catholic Students 
4:10-4:20 Phi Alpha Theta 
4:20-4:30 Phi Beta Lambda 
4:30-4:40 Phi Kappa Phi 
4:40-4:50 OMA Sinfonia 
4:50-5:00 Psi Chi 
5:00-5:10 Psychology Club 
5:10-5:20 Purple Jackets 
5:20-5:30 Rodeo Club 
5:30-5:40 SAM 
5:40-5:50 Sigma Delta Chi 
5:50-6:00 Tau Beta Sigma 
6:00-6:10 Wesley Foundation 
6:10-6:20 Young Democrats 
6:20-6:30 Student Life Enrichment 



Thursday, October 25 



4:10-4:20 
4:20-4:30 
4:30-4:40 
4:40-4:50 
4:50-5:00 
5:00-5:10 
5:10-5:20 



Kappa Alpha Psi 
Kappa Sigma 
Phi Beta Sigma 
Phi Mu 

Sigma Tau Gamma 
Theta Chi 
Demon Battalion 



Any chartered organization, sorority, or fraternity who is 
not listed should contact Janelle Ainsworth at 4236 or Brad 
Morrow at 6992 by Sunday, October 22, 1989. 



I 



Page 4 



NEWS 



October 17, Qctobe 



Academic Enrichment Conference slated for Oct. 27-28 B 



NATCHITOCHES— The sec- 
ond annual Academic Enrichment 
Conference, featuring Dr. Barbara 
Clark of California State University 
in Los Angles as the keynote speaker, 
will be conducted Friday and Satur- 
day, Oct 27-28, atNorthwestern State 
University. 

The two-day conference, which 
begins each day at 8:30 a.m. with 
registration in the Recital Hall of the 
AA. Fredericks Creative and Per- 
forming Arts Center being presented 
under the co-sponsorship of the 
Louisiana Scholars' CollegeatNSU, 
the Louisiana School for the Math, 
Science, and the Arts, and the Asso- 
ciation for Gifted and Talented Stu- 
dents. 

Clark, a professor of special edu- 
cation who coordinates graduate 



programs in gifted education, is best 
known for her book entitled Growing 
Up Gifted. She will be on campus 
Friday to present a workshop for 
teachers and instructional personnel. 

The workshop, entitled "Empow- 
ering Teachers," is scheduled from 9 
a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Recital Hall. 

From 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, the 
conference will feature specialized 
programs for kindergarten through 
sixth-grade students in a session at 
the Louisiana School on the NSU 
campus and for seventh through 
twelfth grade students who will be 
involved in academic enrichment 
activities at the Louisiana Scholars' 
College. 

Also scheduled Saturday, from 9 
a.m. to noon in the Recital Hall, is a 
workshop for parents of academi- 



cally gifted and artistically talented 
students. Dr. Gail Lewis, head of the 
Department of Creative and Perform- 
ing Arts Center at LSMSA will con- 
duct the workshop. 

Students in kindergarten through 
sixth grade will be working with 
Louisiana School faculty members 
and other teaching personnel who are 
well known in their respective in- 
structional areas. Kindergarten stu- 
dents will explore geoboards, angles 
and planes, the solar system, creative 
dramatics and role playing. Students 
in the fifth and sixth grades will 
explore the principles of algebra and 
three-dimensional geometry, labora- 
tory experiments in science, and 
design and color in the arts and hu- 
manities. 

The Saturday morning program 



Intramurals gives games update 



Intramural Team Bowling will 
begin at 3pm on Wed., Oct. 18 at 
Country Lanes Bowling Alley and 
will continue through Thursday, 
Oct 19. Team Bowling will be held 
in a total pin format. The first twenty 
Team Captains that entered Team 
Bowling received a Leisure Activi- 
ties participation T-shirt. 

Schick Super Hoop 3-on-3 will 
begin on Wed., Oct. 18 at 7pm in the 
Intramural/Recreation Building. The 
winners in both the men's and 
women's division will receive a 
Schick Super Hoops T-shirt and travel 



bag. 

Alpha Phi Alpha was Intramural 
All Campus Flag Football Champi- 
ons for three consecutive years from 
1985-1988. Last year Kappa Alpha 
was able to break that tradition. Will 
Alpha Phi Alpha be able to recapture 
the title this year? They were unde- 
feated in regular season play with a 
record of 6-0. Quarterback Jerome 
Sampson scored 23 touchdowns in 
regular season out scoring the oppo- 
nents 162-71. 

The Dorm League Championship 
featured a rematch of a double over- 
time game between Whatever and 2 



Live Crew, Whatever coming away 
with a 27-0 victory. 

ES AD won the open league cham- 
pionship by crushing Heisman Hope- 
fuls 40-0. 

All Campus Championship Games 
will be held at 5pm on Thursday, Oct. 
19th on the ROTC fields. 

Get set for Intramural Volley- 
ball — enter your team today. The 
sign-up deadline for all teams is 
Monday, Oct 23 at 5pm in the Lei- 
sure Activities Office. A mandatory 
team captains meeting will be held 
on Wed., Oct 25 at 7pm in room 1 14 
of the IM/Rec Building. 



Purse snatchers on the loose 



By PAIGE WHITLEY 
Stuff Writer 

Beware of purse- snatchers is the 
latest warning circulating around the 
Northwestern campus. Since the Fall 
semester began, several instances of 
purse-snatching have been reported 
to campus security. Though the 
University Police have received these 
reports, they feel that many more 
instances have not been reported. 

Victims of the purse-snatchings i 
include NSU students and staff 
members. One staff member who 
does not wish to be identified said 
that she was in her office and had 
turned her back for a few seconds 
when, "...somebody came in, 
snatched my purse off the counter 
and ran." 

Campus police say that they have 
not yet received any positive identifi- 
cation of the thieves, except that they 
are two males who operate as part- 
ners in the crimes. Victims are usu- 
ally one female alone or two people 
together, one or both of them female. 
The thieves usually approach the 
victim from behind, one of them at- 
tempting to snatch the purse while 
the other acts as a lookout. Thefts 
have also been reported in classrooms. 

Campus police have been unable 
to take much action on these purse- 
snatchings due to lack of information 
about the crimes. Investigator Doug 
Prescott of the University Police 
department says, "We've got to have 
everybody helping. We need coop- 
eration from students. If they know 
something please come forth and tell 
us. The thieves will be prosecuted to 
the full extent of the law." 

Purse-snatchings have occurred in 
the daytime inside academic build- 



ings on campus and at night outside 
these buildings. Campus police urge 
students and staff members to be- 
ware of the thefts and to be more 
careful by not walking alone at night 
and avoiding especially dark areas. 
Anyone who does not wish to walk 
alone at night may call the NSU po- 
licedepartment (campus phone 543 1) 
and request an escort. 

The campus police have mug-shot 



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Leisure Activities 
Volleyball Officials Clinic 

Monday, October 23rd and Tuesday, October 24th 
7:00 pm - 9:00 pm 
Room 1 1 4, Intramural/Recreation Building 

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for students in grades 7-12 includes 
sessions entitled 'The Nervous Sys- 
tem," "Thinking, Talking, Knowing 
About Women," "A Historical Ac- 
count of the French Revolution Set to 
Music," "Physics Workshop," "A 



Walking Tour of the Second Street 
Cemetery," "How to prepare a Suc- 
cessful Music Audition," "Experi- 
ences in Chemistry," "Computer Ap- 
plications," and "Cartooning." 
Registration fees for the Academic 



Enrichment Conferences are J 
adults and $5 for students 

For additional informatioi 
tact the Association for Gifij 
Talented Students at Norths 
State University, (318) 357-4; 



jjyLAUl 
Staff Wri 
Contir 
Jlfforthwe; 
'Veek gei 
activities 
The Si 



Fulbright lecturer to speak at L 



books available with pictures of sus- 
pects for victims to look at Also 
available at the campus police de- 
partment is a video about self-de- 
tense for women which may be shown 
in the dormitories or in other areas on 
campus. The police strongly urge 
that students and staff members con- 
tact them about this video and take 
advantage of the valuable informa- 
tion it provides. 



NATCHITOCHES— John 
Auchard, associate professor of Eng- 
lish and director of the Honors Pro- 
gram in English at the University of 
Maryland, will speak at the Louisi- 
ana Scholars * College on Thursday, 
Oct 19 at 2 p.m . in Russell Hall room 
207. 

Professor Auchard will discuss 
"De Tocqueville and the Literature 
of Americans." A specialist on expa- 
triate writers, he has received critical 
acclaim for his work, Silence inHenry 



Jamesi The Heritage of Symbolism 
and Decadence^ which was pub- 
lished by the University of Pennsyl- 
vania Press. 

He is currently completing an an- 
notated edition of Henry James' Ital- 
ian Hours. With Lewis Leary, he 
published Articles on American Lit- 
erature: 1968-1975 and American 
Literature a Guide to Research and 
Study. 

In 1985-86,he served asFulbright 
lecturer in American Literature at the 



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Professor Auchard's prese &stival, 1 
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College will be followed by a gracelet I 
tion. The university commuo ns 
the public are cordially invite phiMuFi 

tend - . the posit 

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----- 



ber 17, October 17, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 5 



Bethel 



ices are 
lents. 



py LAURIE LeBLANC 
\ Sta ff Writer 

Continuing traditions and history, 

f™&r3^ orthweStenl ' S StatC Fair Classic 
Norther 6 * gCtS underwa y fun and 

The State Fair Classic brings to- 
gether the tenth-ranked Northwest- 
ijjn Demons and the Northeast Indi- 
jns for the second time at Independ- 
{nce Stadium in Shreveport in abattle 
[for the coveted title of State Fair 
Italy - ^Champions. 

)r Con J» Cindy Bethel, a 20-year-old jun- 
ersity ^iorjournalism major from Mansfield, 
lamed ^ Northwestern's Queen 

he state'( ^ the "Classic." An honor student at 
</ the M] Northwestern, Bethel's previous titles 
sr Educal ^lude Miss Louisiana Soybean 
d spresdj^jtival.MissLouisianaArtandFolk 
at the Sdjjfj Northwestern's Lady of the 
wed b y ai Bracelet for 1990. 
comm J At nsu, Bethel is a member of 
lly invitejpjuMuFratemity.andcurrently holds 
the position of president of Sigma 
"""^ Delta Chi, the national professional 
journalism society. 



Serving on Northwestern's State 
Fair Court are: Liz Bonnette, senior 
from Winnfield in the Louisiana 
Scholars' College; Dawn Coleman, 
sophomore pre-professional psychol- 
ogy major from Natchitoches; Dayna 
Dooley, senior journalism major from 
Baton Rouge; Laurie House, sopho- 
more nursing major from Blanchard; 
Holley Methvin, junior English edu- 
cation major from Dalhart, Texas; 
Melody Smith, senior elementary 
special education major from Le- r 
esville; Jennifer Walsh, junior from '* 
Baton Rouge in the Louisiana Schol- 
ars' College; Laura Willis, senior 
business administration major from 
Winnfield, and Cindy Wilson, senior 
social sciences education major from 
Shreveport. 

This morning at the Bossier City 
Sheraton, Bethel and Phyllis Ander- 
son, Northeast's State Fair Queen, 
accompanied by head football 
coaches Sam Goodwin of Northwest- 
ern and Dave Robertson of North- 
east, were featured at the annual press 




Photo by Robert Rcugeau 

The 1989 State Fair Court will be presented October 21 at the State Fair Game in Shreveport. 

dium in Monroe. Northwestern's wide pep rally Thursday at 1 1 a.m. in 
Student Government will leave from 



luncheon for the State Fair Classic. 
Mayor John Hussey of Shreveport 
and Mayor George Dement of Boss- 
ier City were also on hand. 

State Fair Classic week kicks off 
tomorrow, October 18, with the an- 
nual Student Government Flag Foot- 
ball Game at 7 p.m. at NLU's sta- 



the Student Union for Monroe at 4 
p.m.. All students are encouraged to 
join the group to cheer on 
Northwestern's SGA. 

To honor the court and motivate 
the Demons, there will be a campus- 



front of Iberville Dining Hall. The 
Student Activities Board will give 
away $100 at the rally. 

To show the Demon competitive 
spirit, all campus groups and organi- 
zations are encouraged to participate 
in the Third Annual Office Olympics 



to be held in downtown Shreveport. 

On game day, the queens and their 
courts from NSU and NLU, along 
with student leaders, faculty mem- 
bers, and administrators, alumni and 
other invited guests, will attend a 
reception at 10 a.m. at the Bossier 
Sheraton. 

From lp.m. to 6 p.m., hundreds of 
students and alumni from Northwest- 
'em and Northeast will participate in 
the annual "Rally in the Alley" pro- 
gram in Shreve Square in downtown 
Shreveport. Afterwards, the State 
Fair game will kick off at 7 p.m. in In- 
dependence Stadium. 

Sweatshirts to commemorate the 
State Fair Classic are available in the 
Student Activities office, room 214 
of the Student Union for $10.00. 
Tickets are still on sale for the game; 
they can be purchased at the athletic 
fieldhouse for only $5 per ticket with 
a student ID. Only two tickets can be 
bought at this price on one ID — 
however, more can be bought for $ 1 
a piece. 



comes 



By TINA FORET 
^(aff Writer 



iside On a cloudy Friday the 13th, the 
, Jye St. Denis Jubilee ended its year-long 
jelebration commemorating the 275 
anniversary of the founding of Natchi- 
loches. Festivities began Friday at 
|8:30 a.m. when Rick Harrington, co- 
chairman of the St. Denis Jubilee and 
acrowd of over 1 50 people, appeared 
» ABC-TV's "Good Morning, 
America" exclaiming, "From Natchi- 
hes, Louisiana, the oldest city in 
Louisiana Purchase, Good Morn- 



ing, America!" 

At 10:30 a.m. in the Orville J. 
Hanchey Art Gallery, Jerry Huck- 
aby, U.S. Representative from Shre- 
veport District 5, presented U.S. 
Savings Bonds to the first and second 
place winners participating in the St. 
Denis Jubilee Art and Essay Contest. 
Following the awards, Huckaby pre- 
sented an American flag to each of 
the principals of the schools the stu- 
dents represented. Huckaby also 
spoke to students of the Louisiana 
School for Math, Science, and the 
Arts. 



In the Recital Hall of the Creative 
and Performing Arts Center at 4 : 30, a 
press conference was held by Gover- 
nors B uddy Roemer of Louisiana and 
Bill Clements of Texas. A reception 
honoring Governors Roemer and 
Clements and the French and Cana- 
dian officials followed the press 
conference. 

The festivities journeyed to the 
downtown riverbank for the com- 
memoration of theFleurdeLis Stage. 
NSU senior French major Joel Ebarb 
of Shreveport, portraying St. Denis, 
officially opened the ceremony by 



saying, in French, "Welcome, my 
friends to the City of Natchitoches!" 

Joe Sampite, mayor of Natchito- 
ches, welcomed the many guest who 
flocked to this occasion. Next, Joe 
Sampite introduced Buddy Roemer 
by asking fora new bridge for Natchi- 
toches. With a smile on his face, 
Roemer answered, 'The bridge is in 
the mail, Joe." As Roemer continued 
his speech, he discussed how the 
people of Louisiana could make the 
state florish with pride. "I want to 
bring our children home," stated 
Roemer. 'The way we do it is with 



logy 



texas governor speaks at Jubilee 



fly ELIZABETH L. McDAVID 
Staff Writer 

Despite being a witness to an 
lamed robbery in Dallas on Thursday 
might, Texas Gov. Bill Clements ar- 
tived safely in Natchitoches to join 
(Louisiana Gov. Buddy Roemer at 
the St. Denis Jubilee on Friday. 

Clements, who was patronizing a 
favorite hamburger restaurant when 
the robbery occurred, said he has no 
blans of hiring any more bodyguards 
pt a press conference held Friday in 
conjunction with the Jubilee. 

Clements, accompanied by his 
Wfe, explained that Natchitoches held 



a special place in his heart because 
his mother was born on a plantation 
in the area in 1882. 

Shortly alter he finished his short 
speech, the topic quickly turned to 
politics. 

When questioned about last 
weekend's election, Roemer said that 
he thought the election "was a suc- 
cess on the part of the taxpayer and 
also for those who spend the 
taxpayer's money." 

in reference to Amendment 1 that 
dealt with highway construction, Ro- 



emer said that he wants the amend- 
ment to have "maximum impact." 
Roemer also said that the quality of 
the highway would play an important 
role. "I want the highways to be the 
best in structure, planning and com- 
position, " said Roemer. " I want our 
highways to be the same as Texas'." 
He said that he would assign a person 
to furnish weekly updates on high- 
way progress. 

Roemer said that he still "has the 
dream for tax reform." 

When asked from the audience to 
give advice to Louisiana for an eco- 



nomic turnaround, Clements said, "I 
may be dumb, but I'm not thatdumb." 
Clements said he believes that 
Louisiana's economy is beginning to 
recover, but, like Texas, the road to 
. recovery is a long and bumpy one. 

"Natchitoches is akey to the state' s 
turnaround. Its pride and history have 
existed for 275 years," said Roemer. 
"Natchitoches has always felt good 
about itself." 

After Roemer said this, Clements 
asked, "Have you ever considered 
moving the capital here?" 



Greek 
Columns 



?! 




H 



. kppa Sigma 

[ Kappa Sigma would like to en- 
Htorage everyone to roll up their 
! ves and give blood on Thursday, 
•tober 19,atthecampus-wideblood 
lv eheldforDavidClark. Thedrive 
be all day at the Kappa Sigma 
'use. 



Si 8ma Kappa 

l SigmaKappaisrafflingoffaVCR. 
lc kets are $1 and can be purchased 
'Om any member or potential mem- 
The drawing will be held Tues- 
fy> October 3 1 , at 9 p.m. The win- 
* will be notified. 



8, 8nia Tau Gamma 

^TT new Rose Court members 
^ Sherrie LaFauci, Candace Pol- 
^■K Sonja Wilson, and Faye Wood, 
j, tickets for the reserved Sigma 
, 9u Gamma section may be picked 
Pa t the fieldhouse. 
. The chapter is selling carpet 

^ants. For more information, 
Pact Jon Terry at 61 14. 

^Mu 

*U sisters please be at the house at 
lit. Wednesday. 
- v Member the meeting Monday, 
23 at 7 p.m. 



Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha will conduct a slave 
auction Tuesday, October 17 at 7 
p.m. at the KA house on Second 
Street 

They will accept cash, all major 
credit cards, and personal checks. 

Over 70 guys will be auctioned. 

The KA's invite all students to 
enjoy quality entertainment in ac- 
tion. 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 

The Alpha Zeta chapter of Sigma 
Sigma Sigma is ranked fifth in the 
nation in chapter efficiency. Chapter 
efficiency consists of committee 
chairman reports, president's monthly 
reports, vice president's reports on 
Pledge Program, secretary's reports 
and minutes, rush chairman's reports 
on budgets and schedules, and 
treasurer's reports. 

Alpha Zeta is proud to announce 
the installation of Beta Upsilon at 
Pennsylvania State University. This 
brings our total to 73 chapters across 
the nation. 

Senior Felicia Hardey was ap- 
pointed Student Government Asso- 
ciation Senator-at-Large. She took 
the oath of office Monday, October 
16. 



i au Kappa Epsilon 

The Epsilon-Upsilon chapter is 
proud to announce that we have been 
selected to host District Conference 
on the weekend ofNovember 17- 19. 

Everyone needs to be at the house 



at4 p.m. Tuesday to help decorate for 
the Phi Mu exchange which is sched- 
uled for Wednesday at 9 p.m. 

Pledges, remember to have your 
pledge project completed before the 
next meeting. 



GUYS and GALS 
HAIR SALON 



The Team That Cares and Quality Counts 

Men- Women- Children 
All Ages 

Shampoos, Cuts and Styles 
Perms-Regular and Spiral 
Colors-Minking and Sunglitzing 
Manicures and Tanning Bed 

6 Operators = 6 Days A Week To Serve You 
Monday thru Saturday - 9 a.m. until 
Walk-Ins Welcome 
Low Everday Prices 
Visa Card Accepted 
$1.00 Off With Student I.D. Card 

Located In The Student Union Building 
357-5451 



St. Denis...continued to page 6 



Country Pantry & Health Foods 

Cane River Mall Phone 352-3958 
•Joe Weider Body Building Protein 
•Carbo Fuel Powder/ Capsules & Drinks 
•Carbohydrate Powders 
•Nature Plus Vitamins •Juices 
•Muscle Rub »Teas 
•Snack Foods «Books 
•Cereals »Mugs 





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Cellular Phones 



Sales • .Service • Installation 
10% Student Discount 



A. 

THE 

c CLEANERS 

"Complete Dry Cleaning & Laundry Service" 

Broadmoor Shopping Center 224 Amulet Street 
352-6173 352-2939 

Now Open in the 

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Including a selection of: 
•Sero Dress Shirts 
•Duck Head Sport Shirts 
& Pants 

10% Discount with Student ID on 
all Dry Cleaning & Laundry 



And in the Same Location 
John Wingo Formal Wear 

Largest selection of 
tuxedo rentals in the area. 
150 Styles to Choose From 



Page 6 



NEWS 



October 17, 19ft ctob er 



Local psychic adviser no plain Jane 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

According to Ethel Watts Mum- 
ford in her book Hand-Reading To- 
day, "Palmistry can help. Every city 
should have experts ... an analyst by 
mental tests and physical examina- 
tion, checked by a careful reading of 
the hands, would be of inestimable 
value to those desiring to find their 
groove, and make the most of their 
individual abilities." Mrs. Jane is 
just that for Natchitoches. 

Our resident "analyst" though is 
not all that easy to find. For the past 
two weeks I have been trying to find 
her, without luck. On my first try the 
men who were roofing her house 
informed me that the proprietors were 
out and left no word as to where they 
were. After, they offered to read my 
palm. I decided to wail. 

Finally, on Sunday I tried calling 
again, this time with success. On 
Monday, October 16, 1989, 1 had my 
first run-in with the super-natural. 

Upon our arrival, I noticed a nice 
car and an enormous boat under the 
garage that had, in previous visits, 
not been there. Maybe she didn't 
want the roofers to know that psy- 
chics don't ski. 

The entire house was locked as 
tight as Alcatraz. With bars on the 
windows and every door having steel 
frames and bars, even Doug Henning 
would have trouble in this abode of 



higher consciousness. I didn't quite 
know what to expect out of my visit, 
so I brought a friend with me. We 
both wanted to have a "talk" with her, 
but she insisted on having us enter 
separately. When I went in, I was 
more than a little nervous at having 
her lock the door behind me. I was 
received directly at the entrance. This 
room is also used as a laundry room, 
a fact which became painfully obvi- 
ous during the reading when the 
washing machine against the closet 
door kept banging. 

The room was small and I sat with 
my back to the door. To my left were 
statuettes and pictures of Jesus. In 
this home.because these "analysts" 
are usually assumed to be involved 
with the occult, these items seemed 
to be very out of place. The visit was 
truly interesting. With these given 
surroundings, and amidst the sounds 
of yelling children, a barking dog 
with cutesy pink toenails, and a bang- 
ing unbalanced washload, the read- 
ing began. 



She asked me what I would like to 
have and really not knowing any 
other analysis package she might 
provide other than the "$5 Special," 
well-publicized all over the front, I 



opted for that. I was first ordered to 
produce the $5 and hold it; while 
holding it make two desires or wishes; 
tell her one of them; then put the 
money on her bible (the cash register, 
as it were). She asked for my hand 
and proceeded to tell me my past, 
present, and future. I thought it was 
amazing that everything she divined 
from the creases in my hand she did 
simply by first sight and never even 
touched me. I suppose my karma was 
detectable over the spin cycle. 

Everything she told me was gen- 
eral and I contented myself with 
thinking,"what can you expect for 
five dollars?" Because I tried to have 
myself prepared for this session knew 
a few questions to ask, I posed a 
question about my hand. I asked her 
if it is at all significant to have a line 
going all the way across the palm as 
mine does. She told me no, and I left 
a little disappointed in finding out 
that this is not special. Before I 
walked out she told me if I do not to 
tell my wishes, they will come true. 

I waited outside while my friend 
was locked in the house, and I made 
serious considerations as to whether 
I would want to put my fortunes in the 
newspaper. Before a decision was 
reached, my friend emerged, in- 
formed of fortune. 

I had no doubt that he was told the 
same thing I was about telling his 
wishes, so we were reluctant share 



Committee addresses problems 



By KAREN ENGERON 
Staff Writer 

The Traffic Appeals Committee 
met this past Wednesday and Thurs- 
day from 1 1:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. on 
each day in an effort to answer the 
many questions which have been 
brought up concerning traffic regula- 
tions. 

The Traffic Appeals Committee 
is made up of a faculty/staff member 
and two students. The student mem- 
bers for the appeals committee are 
appointed by Laura Willis, SGA 
president. Wednesday' s appeals were 
hjfeard by housing staff member Bill 
Sf . Andre and the students were Beth 
Gowland, sophomore; and Leslie 
Blake, freshman. Thursday 'sappeals 

were heard by St. Andre and the two 
f * 

appeal members were Precious Jen- 
kins, junior; and John Williams, 
senior. The staff alternate is Skeeter 
Henry, director of SAB. 

r'They all have a gripe," said St. 
Andre about those who appealed their 
tipkets. "We are not trying to say that 
the students are right or wrong or that 



campus security is right or wrong, we 
are giving the students a fair chance 
to appeal their ticket. B ut, it takes two 
out of three votes to decide whether 
the person appealing the ticket should 
pay or not." 

The vehicle regulations booklet 
for Northwestern State University 
states, "The fact that other vehicles 
are parked with impropriety shall not 
constitute an excuse for parking ille- 
gally." 

St. Andre said, "There is a lot of 
parking on this campus — the kids 
need to learn to walk a little bit." 

When asked if a student would 
literally run in and out of Natchito- 
ches dorm when the car is parked in 
the front, would the car be towed or 
ticketed, St. Andre said that a lot of 
these questions have been brought up 
in the Traffic and Safety Committee 
meetings, headed by Harold Boutte, 
director of housing. 

"It was brought up at the last 
meeting to return the front of Natchi- 
toches dorm to a 15-minute parking 
area, but the motion failed," said St. 



Andre. 

"Feel free to come by and voice 
your opinion, and we'll be happy to 
work it out. We'll tell you what we 
can and can't do. There have been 
some good comments about the park- 
ing situation on campus." 

Boutte said, "I feel that we have a 
good representation of the campus on 
the Traffic and Safety Committee. 
The people who make up the com- 
mittee are Bill St. Andre, alternate 
Skeeter Henry, from University Po- 
lice — secretary Sandra Moreau and 
Chief Williams, from Financial Aid — 
Terry Faust, from the Physical 
Plant — Loren Lindsay, purchasing- 
Peggy Crowder, Married Student 
Housing Director Donna Ferguson, 
Major Stephanie Hargrove from the 
military sciences, and housing secre- 
tary Gwen Keran. The students ap- 
pointed to the committee are David 
Wolfe, senior; Laura McClelland, 
senior; and Tommy Lenz, junior. 

Boutte said that if anyone inter- 
ested in coming to the next meeting, 
it will be on Thursday, Oct 26 at 3 :00 
p.m. in room 312 of the Student 
Union. 




• Tuesday, October 17 

: SAB Movie— "Stand By Me" 8 p.m. in Itza Pizza 

• Wednesday, October 18 

"Stand By Me" 8 p.m. in Natchitoches Dorm 

« Thursday, October 19 

\ State Fair Pep Rally in front of Iberville Dining Hall at 11 a.m. 
| $1 00 will be given away so come out and cheer on the Demons! 

[•November 1-17 

I Thanksgiving Food Drive sponsored by the Student Activities Board 
I Representatives-at-Large. Bins will be in all dorms and in the 
; Student Union. All departments and chartered organizations are 
\ urged to participate. Cash prizes will be awarded to the group 
= that donates the most cans. "Lend a Hand— Give a Can." 

Wednesday, November 8 
: ESPN Game Banner Contest. $200 in prize money will be given to 
; the top five banners that promote Demon spirit. Banners are due 
: in the SAB office by noon Wednesday, 
f The nationally-televised game will be on Thursday, November 9 at 
\ 7 p.m. Tailgate party will be from 3-6 p.m. at Prather Coliseum. 

i 

f Thursday, November 16 

\ Las Vegas Night— win big money! Watch for details. 

f SAB is looking for Miss Northwestern-Lady of the Bracelet 1990. 
; Interested persons may contact Dayna Dooley at the Student 
\ Activities Office, 357-651 1 . Last date to enter is November 1 7. 



oui readings. He told me one thing 
and amazingly enough it was some- 
thing she had told me. We thought it 
was interesting that we had that in 
common. Next I told him something 
else she told me— amazingly (?) it 
was something she told him, too. As 
the readings were divulged to each 
other we realized that although we 
have completely different pasts, 
hardly anything in common now, and 
have intentions for our futures that 
will probably never bring us back 
together, but according to Mrs. Jane, 
we are the exact same person. 

Could it be that with all of the 
distractions, she had an off day? 
Could it be, rather, that Mrs. Jane has 
the psychic's version of arestaurant's 
soup of the day? For only $5 you can 
get the future du jour. I was very 
disappointed at finding this out, then 
looking through palm reading books 
to find an answer to the questions I 
posed to Mrs. Jane. According to 
these books I am, "literary and very 
critical." Not bad for your beginning 
"analyst." Perhaps I should go by the 
name Mr. Kent. Perhaps she justread 
a different book. 

The last person who attempted to 
write an article about Mrs. Jane was 
turned away as soon as she found out 
he was a reporter, thus I could not tell 
her who I am. Because of this article 
I am now under a twenty four hour 
"GrisGris Watch." Mrs. Jane, though, 




*DW5 R 




jjRADLE 

its Editor 
jo a proje 
, n Octo 
jisiana, the 
(jence Sta 

ilefield of ] 
he Southla 
^fterarouj 
State foe 
e ther and h 
ranked tea 
the top tc 
pons with 
teenth to l 
ial Colleg< 
The open < 
5t the doc 
ry entering 
ng the las 
jihland G 
State and] 
Phot. b y Robert >juriesan< 

Mrs. Jane, a palm reader located on Highway 6, charg monquarte 



only $5 to predict the future. 

is very nice and although I can see 
that my friend and I were given the 
same fortune, I cannot criticize her 
work. Everything she told me, while 
general, is applicable and could hap- 
pen. Besides, she is much more of an 
authority because she's making 
money and I'm not. I do not want to 



gpitalized 1 
jniaandani 

discredit her, nor do I want to lireoptimist 
her up to be some sort of Mai |« this wet 
Zorba, Mystic Healer and Comn Wedi 
cator to the Netherworlds. I suj obable" fo 
that if you have $5 and about fi| j n a phor 
minutes to spare, visit Natchitoc mon head 
own palm reader extraordinaire, 
well worth the money 



Monday 
uldprobab 



The ABC's of Wellness 

Part five in a series 



Behavior techniques can help you 
clean up poor food habits, unwanted 
behaviors that block you from fol- 
lowing a healthy diet and seeing long- 
term change. Begin by observing 
when, how, why and what you are 
eating. 

Are you skipping breakfast, the 
most important meal of the day? Are 
you grabbing a candy bar for break 
because you didn't think to bring a 
piece of fruit from home? Are you 
standing over the stove and snacking 
rather than waiting until you can sit at 
the table and really taste and enjoy 
the foods? Spend several days look- 
ing at how you eat and then work on 
slowly changing one poor habit at a 
time. Be good to yourself and reward 



the changes in non-food ways. 

Before starting a meal, enjoy the 
appearance of the food and drink a 
glass of low calorie beverage. This 
will cut your hunger pains and pre- 
pare you to be more aware of your 
food. 

Eat slowly and take at least 20 
minutes to eat a meal. Your body 
takes that length of time to register 
fullness. 

Eatonly inoneplacein yourhouse. 
That will reduce the number of op- 
portunities for eating and lessen food 
thoughts. 

Eat only if hungry. Don't be a 
clock watcher. Skipping meals is not 
encouraged however because you will 
tend to overeat later. 



St. Denis...continued from page 5 



better schools, better roads and nicer 
politicians." 

"I really enjoyed the speakers, 
particularly Buddy Roemer," re- 
marked Nancy Daye, a freshman at 
atNSU. 

As the commemoration contin- 
ued, the audience listened to Bill 
Clements speak about visiting his 
mother's birthplace, about six miles 
from Natchitoches. Following Cle- 
ments, representatives from Belgium, 
Canada, and France spoke. 



The climax of the commemora- 
tion occurred when the Brass Cham- 
ber group performed as Governor 
Buddy Roemer and Joe Sampite 
dedicated the Fleur de Lis Stage, 
which features a large overlayed map 
of the United States that showcases 
the original Louisiana Purchase Ter- 
ritory in contrasting colors. 

A river parade followed the dedi- 
cation. The first float presented a 
frontier fort, equipped with a cannon, 
fighting off Indians bearing fire- 
tipped arrows. Next, a colonial 



Students take a market gamble 



but is still 
qthere, he's 
for," comi 
"Missing pi 
arly as mu 
yers. His 
ondary to 
Odwinsaid. 
( ow quicklj 
~ ch he'll b( 

Think about why you are eati »t," added 
Overeating is often done to fill in Brad Brow 
a strong emotion. Can you change a, will nov 
situation or feeling? Normal eat* to this wee 
however, does, at times, involved have Scott 
tional eating. much. Bn 

Reduce food cues in your a [ up the s 
ronmentDon'tleaveoutfooddislwn got all 
cookie jars and leftovers on the ti k last weel 
to plague you with food remind most of th 
Shop for groceries on a full stoiwtices acco 

Use these techniques to make • 
lowing a healthy diet and exen Hie 30-7 \ 
plan easier for you. You are ! sided a 10 : 
rounding yourself with a positive ithland Co 
vironment that is not constantly n 
ging you to eat. Be kind to yoursel \ _ 
you try to change. Perfection ii \\ 
normal. As you change, you will sn 
the sweetness of success and lovi 

PETE 
>rts Writer 
Two years 
Ihest thing! 

wedding scene. Then, the signing! id. jje wa 
the Louisiana Purchase float passe eball, and 
with Madison, Jefferson, and Win the s] 
polean discussing the bill of salf agview, T 
The next float to pass was a steam 4 for a I 
boat called the Red River Queentm that fini: 
Many on-lookers cheered as the flo) The fall sei 
depicting the Prudhomme-Roquieterseverali 
House floated by. The melody o toiissed frc 
"Jingle Bells" rang as St Nicholnty reasons i 
and his elves represented the Christ*hen the b 
mas Festival. Bearing "life-lik« Kevin wei 
Oscars, the 'Reel Magnolia' stof*t lasted tw 
float brought pride to many spect>> couple o 
tors. !• 

Twasbla 
d Gilbreatl 
"^asix-pj 
°n the re 



NATCHITOCHES— The 
AT&T Collegiate Investment Chal- 
lenge, produced by Wall Street 
Games, Inc., is based on a hands-on 
educational concept that recreates 
actual stock-market trading. Students 
participate in trade in the stock mar- 
ket by calling an 800 line to a full- 
service brokerage firm. "Brokers" 
handle all trades from students using 
a computerized stock quotation net- 
work that receives up-to-the-minute 
prices via satellite from the stock ex- 
changes. 

The AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge was created by Tim 
DeMello, 30, founder of Wall Street 
Games, Inc. and a former stockbro- 
ker from Boston, who decided there 
should be a realistic way for students 
to go through the trial-and-errorphase 
of learning the stock market and its 
important role in business. 

The top 10 collegiate finishers and 
their guests will be flown to the Ba- 
hamas and spend six days there in 
order to attend the AT&T Awards 
Banquet, where they'll split $61 ,500 
in cash prizes. 

Northwestern State University 
player rankings in last year's compe- 



tition had 16 players. The top five 
were Ron Wright, a sophomore, who 
had $702,909.91, ranked 178;Robert 
Rougeau, sophomore, $619,167.26, 
ranked 474; Tim Keeley, junior, 
ranked 705, $591,956.01 ; Carl Man- 
uel, junior, $567,743.25, ranked 
1,089; and Johnny Long, a senior, 
ranked 1,385 with an account value 
of $555,858.72. 

These is a division that ranks col- 
leges against each other. Any college 
with at least 50 students participating 
in the AT&T Collegiate Investment 
Challenge stands to benefit. At the 
end of the competition, the top ten 
colleges in the will receive an en- 
graved plaque from Tim DeMello, 
the founder, at a reception for all par- 
ticipants. 

Professors can enter the competi- 
tion in a separate division. 

The Second Annual AT&T Colle- 
giate Investment Challenge begins 
when the stock market opens for 
trading on the morning of Nov. 1 and 
last throueh Feb. 28, 1990. 

Starting with a fictional $500,000 
brokerage account and Standard & 
Poor's Stock Guide, students will 



lib 



buy and sell shares of stock via 
free AT&T 800 Service to "brofc 
directly on the trading floor. 1 
object is to compile the most pro 
able stock portfolio by the end of 
four month competition. 



Students will also receive aw 
page newsletter, The Collegiate \ 
change, published exclusively fofl 
Challenge. There will be a spfl 
section on leading performers I 
their strategies, a chart listing thq 
students, college, professors afl 
whole lot more. By keeping abfj 
of the news, the students learn aW 
different industries and busil? 
trends in corporate America. In 
ment information can come from 
available source. 



The top 250 students nation 
each month will receive authert 
athletic apparel from Champion TJ 



Students can call the trading d< 
to register or obtain more infon^ 
tion. The number is 1-800-545-19^ 




er 17, 19^)ctober 17, 1989 



Page 7 




)emons prepare for State Fair Classic 



FORD 




jRADLEYE 

hs Editor 

jo a projected cool autumn eve- 
, on October 21, in Shreveport, 
jsiana,the grass surface of Inde- 
(jence Stadium will tum into a 
jefield of pain for two gladiators 
1,5 Southland Conference. 
IVfter a rough start, the Northwest- 
State football team has come 
jjher and landed safely among the 
ranked teams in the country; back 
Ihe top ten, once again. The 
jjons with a week off leaped from 
jeenth to tenth in the 1-AA Na- 
ul College Poll. 

pie open week proved to be just 
Dt the doctor ordered. The big 
entering this weekend's battle 
g the last two champions in the 
land Conference, Northwest- 
State and Northeast Louisiana, is 
n* by Rote,, ^injuries and problemsfacingNSU. 
y 6, charg monquarterbackScottStokerwas 
jpitalized last Friday with pneu- 
dia and an oral infection. Doctors 
) I want to h B optimistic he could be released 
sort of Mai iy this week and might return to 
erandComn c tice Wednesday. He's listed as 
-vorlds. I suj obable" for the State Fair Classic, 
and about fil in a phone conversation with 
sitNatchitocmon head coach, Sam Goodwin 
Ltraordinaire,. Monday night he said Stoker 
'ey. old probably see action this week- 

but is still very week. "Scott will 
- there, he's just that kind of com- 
itor," commented Goodwin. 
"Missing practice won'taffecthim 
jrly as much as it would other 
yers. His physical execution is 
ondary to the mental game," 
lodwinsaid. "Whatwewon'tknow 
ow quickly he'll recover and how 
1 ch he'll be able to do Saturday 
you are eati it," added Goodwin, 
lone to fill in Jrad Brown, the redshirt fresh- 
n you changes, will now become a important 
Normal eali tothis weekend's affair. "Even if 
es,involvea have Scott, he won't be out there 
much. Brad's going to have to 
;s in your ei c up the slack," said Goodwin. 
; out food dis wn got all the work at quarter- 
vers on the ti k last week in practices and will 
food remind most of the work in this week's 
n a full storm slices according to Coach Good- 
[ues to make)- 

iet and exen toe 30-7 win over North Texas 
i. You are i aided a 10 straight victories in the 
ith a positive Aland Conference. That is the 
t constantly n 
nd to yourse 
Perfection 
je, you will St 
cess and low 

PETE RADICELLO 
oris Writer 

Two years ago pitching was the 
ihest thing from Kevin Gilbreath ' s 
, the signingi id. He was out of school, out of 
>e float passeteball, and out of control, 
■son, and Ni In the spring of 1987, the 
; bill of sakngview, TX native posted a 5-0 
was a steaniirk f or a Panola Junior College 
River QueeJ m that finished third in the state, 
red as the flof Thefall semester was notas sweet. 
mme-Roquif lerseveral incidents, Gilbreath was 
he melody c missed from Panola for discipli- 
i St. Nicholaty reasons related to alcohol. This 
£d the Chriswhen the bottom fell out. 
ng "life-like Kevin went on a drinking binge 
ignolia' stcfl * lasted two months and resulted 
many spectJ a couple of arrests and a night in 

L 

1 was blacking out every night." 
d Gilbreath. "It didn't matter if I 
a six-pack or three six-packs." 
the recommendation of his 



ble 




Steve Compton and the Demon defense showed UNTs quarterback Scott Davis that 
NSU is the team to beat in the Southland Conference. The Demons will be in action this 
Saturday night against NLU in the State Fair Game. 



longest win streak of the 1980's. 

Last year the Demon ' s scalped the 
Indians with a 27- 1 5 showing in front 
of 1 1 ,568 onlookers at Independence 
Stadium. Northwestern enters this 
week' s game with a record of 4-2 and 
3-0 in the conference. Northeast goes 
in with a record of 3-3 and a confer- 
ence mark of 2-1. 

Don ' t think that NLU has played a 
light schedule and evened out at 3-3. 
They beat a very good McNeese team , 
lost to Mississippi State of the South- 
eastern Conference, and lost to the 
same USL team that was leading the 
University of Alabama in the second 
half. 

Some Northeast players to watch 
out for are quarterback Doug Peder- 
son and tight end Jackie Harris, 
NLU' scarcer receptions leader. Also 
a sparkplug to be aware of is running 
back Cisco Richard, who averages 
107 all-purpose yards per game. 

This game will be packed with 
enthusiasm and excitement from 
players as well as the large student 
sections expected from both schools. 
The screamin' fans from Demonland 
are looking for two in a row and three 
of the last four victories over North- 
east. 



According to Coach Goodwin, 
"The coaching staffs butt heads in 
recruiting, and I know they have a lot 
of players we tried to get and I'd 
imagine we have some they wanted. 
You tend to take it a little more per- 
sonally than some other games." 

This will be the 38th straight year 
the Demons and Indians have met in 
football since the rivalry was born in 
1952. Northwestern leads the series 
25-12, including four wins in the last 
six meetings since Sam Goodwin 
became the Demon coach. Two of 
the last three games were decided on 
the last play: Keith Hodnett's 27 
yard field goal in 1986 for a 17-14 
NSU win and Jackie Harris' 48 yard 
Hail Mary catch for a 33-31 NLU 
triumph in 1987. A game that will 
haunt Demon fans for years to come. 

Getting back to the importance of 
the week off and what the doctor 
ordered, defensive tackle Mitch Rowe 
was recovering from stone bruises on 
his legs. Also second leading tackier 
for the Demons, linebacker Tracy 
Palmer was suffering from a twisted 
knee. Both men by press time was 
still listed as "probable". Tailback 
Kenneth Dewitt is now fully recov- 
ered from September 13th's arthro- 



scopic surgery on his left knee and 
will start against NLU. All men 
benefiting from the week off and 
gave the Demons time to analyze the 
second half of their season, a possible 
second straight Southland Confer- 
ence championship. 

When asked what the key to vic- 
tory this weekend might be, Coach 
Goodwin replied by saying,"Our 
offense will be the key. We've used 
our fullbacks effectively all year, but 
we * ve never been able to do it against 
Northeast." 

Also one interesting note involv- 
ing Scott Stoker, he needs only 129 
yards to overtake Wayne Van as 
Northwestern State's all-time career 
passing king. Van posted 3,967 yards 
as Demon quarterback from 1982- 
1985. 

At approximately 7:07 p.m. on 
Saturday evening a referee's whistle 
will rang out the beginning of North- 
western State and Northeast Louisi- 
ana second year battle in the State 
Fair Classic. A game of pride and 
bragging rights for North Louisiana 
Football. 



NORTHWESTERN ATHLETICS UPDATE 



Events for the week of Oct. 10-Oct. 17 



Tue. Oct. 17 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Nicholls St. 

7:00 p.m. at Thibodaux, LA 
Thu.Oct. 19 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. UTA 

7:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 
Fri. Oct. 20 Baseball 

NSU Demons vs. La. College 

1 :30 p.m. at Northwestern 

Brown-Stroudt Field 
Cross Country 

NSU vs. NLU Invitational 

3:00 p.m. at Monroe, LA 
Sat. Oct. 21 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. N. Texas 

12:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 
Football State Fair Clank 

NSU Demons vs. NLU Indians 

7:00 p.m. at Shreveport, LA 

Independence Stadium 
Tue. Oct. 24 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Southern 

7:30 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 

(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 

*Come out and support the Demons and 
Lady Demons! 



ACT IN TV COMMMERC1ALS 
HIGH PAT. NO EXPERIENCE 
ALL AGES... KIDS, TEENS, YOUNG 
ADULTS, FAMILIES, MATURE 

PEOPLE, ANIMALS, ETC. 
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STUDENT UNION CAFETERIA 
GOOD DURING OCTOBER 1989 



parents, Kevin checked into a sub- 
stance abuse center. He enrolled 
himself at Kilgore Junior College for 
the spring semester and began put- 
ting his life back together again. 

"If I hadn't found help." said 
Gilbreath. "I'd probably be dead 
right now, or worse." 

After finishing rehabilitation, 
Kevin wanted to get back into base- 
ball. He sent out a letter explaining 
his situation to 16 schools. Only four 
responded. 

He had heard from Northwestern 
State before the letters were sent out 
and signed with them soon after. 
Former head coach Johnnie Emmons 
signed him on the recommendation 
of Panola coach Jacke Davis. 

Kevin came to NSU in the fall of 
'88 and finished the fall season as the 
second starter in the pitching rota- 
tion. 



"My first game back was better 
than any high I experienced when I 
was drinking." said Gilbreath. 

The highs were just beginning 
though, because Kevin became the 
number one starter midway through 
the season last spring. He also be- 
came an outspoken leader and inspi- 
ration to many of the players while 
compiling a 4-7 record, a 3.50 ERA, 
three one-hitters, and nearly 100 strike 
outs. 

The 21 year-old junior returns to 
NSU this season as the veteran ace of 
the pitching staff with a new outlook 
on life. 

"Last year I realized my talent I 
gained a lot of confidence and began 
to work hard." Gilbreath said. "I'm 
going to let baseball take me as far as 
it can." The way things are going, it 
should be a lengthy trip. 



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1989 State Fair 
Football Classic 

Saturday, October 21, at 7p.m. 
at Independence Stadium 
in Shreveport 
All tickets $1 0. NSU Students, 
faculty and staff receive two 
tickets at half-price ($5). Any 
Purchased after those two are 
$1 0. Tickets are on sale at the 
^hletic Fieldhouse from 8 a.m. to 
5 p.m. Monday through Friday. 



I SOUTHLAND 


•-AA _ 


Conference 




Overafl 




W L T 


PF PAW 


L T PF PA 


N w Louisiana 


3 


79 38 


4 


2 0137 92 


S.FAuslin 


2 


67 37 


5 


1 0188115 


NE Louisiana 


2 1 


45 53 


3 


3 98118 


SW Texas 


1 2 


61 70 


3 


3 0149115 


Sam Houston 


1 


13 21 


1 


5 72163 


McNeese 


2 


31 35 


3 


3 0152105 


N. Texas 


2 


23 65 


3 


3 0123 135 



Saturday's results 

NE Louisiana 21, Sam Houston State 13 

Stephen F.Austin 35, North Texas 1 6 

SW Texas State 34, Texas Southern 17 

Arkansas State 21, McNeese State 16 

Next Saturday's games 

Sam Houston State at North Texas 

SW Texas State at Nicholls State 

Stephen F. Austin at McNeese State 

NW Louisiana vs. NE Louisiana at Shreveport, 

La. 



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7 I 



Page 8 



SPORTS 



October 17, 



Softball holds fall training session 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

It will be a very young Lady 
Demon Softball team that takes the 
field this spring chasing a Southland 
Conference title, but don't consider 
that a liability. Indeed, that could be 
the very factor that helps them the 
most. 

Out of nineteen players on Coach 
Rickey McCalister' s squad, only five 
are returning starters, and seven are 
freshman. Yethe seems to be pleased 
with what he's seen of this combina- 
tion so far. 

Returning to the team are seniors 
Anne LaHaye and Jill Jenkins, jun- 
iors Sonja Olsen, Amy Thibault and 
Kelly Banks, and sophomores 
Rhonda Rube, Jemi LaHaye, Travia 
Steward, Ladine Thomas and Lori 
Hurlburt. 

Joining the Lady Demon squad 
are junior Melissa Periera, sopho- 



more Nancy Percle, and freshmen 
Lori Salemi, Claudia Percle, Amy 
Grisham, Ashley Grisham, Kelly 
Fontenot, Sandi Sherrill and Nicole 
Kilgore. 

"The team is young, bi t it looks 
good," said McCalister of his squad. 

"This is the best fall we 've ever had." 

After three successful fall scrim- 
mages, the Lady Demons can start 
thinking about equating last year's 
team, which racked up the most wins 
ever in Lady Demon history. The 
biggest worry is making sure that 
youth doesn'talsospellinexperience. 

So far, the Lady Demon strengths 
have been many. One is depth and 
versatility, especially in the area of 
pitching. With four catchers, six 
possible pitchers, a choice of nine 
possible outfielders and at least two 
possibles at every other position, their 
coach isn't yet worried about any 
positions being filled. 



Coach McCalister said that speed 
and power were some other impor- 
tant pluses he had noticed. "We've 
got more speed on the bases, and a lot 
more power behind the hitting,"he 
said. 

In the hitting department, theLady 
Demons look like they could be doing 
well. Returning from last year are the 
sqaad's two top hitters in Rhonda 
Rube and Sonja Olsen, hitting .342 
and .292, respectively. Rube, a 
catcher, also led the team in hits, 
doubles, home runs, RBI's and slug- 
ging percentage. Olsen led the team 
in walks and runs scored, and was 
second in hits and third in RBI's 
while starting every game at short- 
stop. 

Returning to provide speed around 
the bases will be last year's leader in 
steals and runs scored, second base- 
man Anne LaHaye, who also pro- 



vides power with a .249 average, and 
pitcher-outfielder Amy Thibault, who 
ranked second on the team in steals. 

One of the biggest differences this 
year will be the number of pitchers in 
rotation. Last year, Coach McCalis- 
ter had only three pitchers to choose 
from, and one of those, Kelly Shot- 
well, has graduated. However, re- 
turning are Lori Hurlburt and Jemi 
LaHaye. Last year, LaHaye posted 
an 8-6 record with one save and a 
1.81 ERA. Hurlburt finished with a 
7-13 record, one save and a 1.78 
ERA.. Backing them in the bullpen 
will be Amy Thibault, Nancy Percle, 
Claudia Percle and Sandi Sherrill. 

With all this going for them, the 
Lady Demons should have a fighting 
chance at the Southland Conference 
title. Butit will still take work. "We're 
going to have to work on fundamen- 
tals," said Coach McCalister. 



Demon Spotlight 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

In all aspects of school, and espe- 
cially sports, upperclassmen are 
looked upon for leadership; most of 
all, seniors. This year, senior Annie 
Bloxson has filled those shoes per- 
fectly for the Lady Demons. 

In her fourth season with theLady 
Demons after 
being redshirted 
last year, Annie 
is definitely the 
team's leader, 
both on the court 
and in the statis- 
tics. 

In the 1987 
season, Annie 
led the team in 





Annie Bloxson 



Volleyball opens conference with loss 



Do You Want VISA & MasterCard 
Credit Cards? 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

Times have not been good for the 
Lady Demons, coming off a week of 
downs that leaves them climbing ou: 
of a deep hole in the Southland Con- 
ference race after losses to Stephen F. 
Austin and McNeese that brought 
their record to 5-7. 

Last Thursday, NSU traveled to 
Stephen F. Austin for their confer- 
ence opener, and came home with a 
6-15, 16-18, 5-15 loss. Leading the 
effort were Annie Bloxson with 16 
kills and 13 digs, and Sonja Olsen 
with 13 kills and 11 digs. 

Saturday, the Lady Demons came 
home, but fared no better against the 
Cowgirls of McNeese, losing 15-10, 
11-15, 13-15, 15-11, 10-15inaheart- 
breaker. Topping the Lady Demon 
numbers were Bloxson with 28 kills 
and 16 digs, and Olsen with 22 kills 
and 13 digs. 

"Our intensity is up, but our con- 
centration isn't always there," said 
Coach Rickey McCalister after the 
McNeese loss. "We're going to have 
to work real hard to keep it up, or 
we're not going to be able to make the 
crucial plays. Even with everything 
that has been happening, we're proba- 

State Fair 
Run set 

NATCHITOCHES— The run- 
ning of the game ball for the Louisi- 
ana State Fair Football Classic is 
scheduled for Saturday, Oct. 21, the 
day Northwestern State University 
plays Northeast State University in a 
Southland Conference game at Inde- 
pendence Stadium in Shreveport. 

The 72-mile relay run, beginning 
at 6 a.m. on the NSU campus and 
ending on the campus of Louisiana 
State University in Shreveport, is 
being conducted by cadet members 
of the U.S. Army Senior Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps at North- 
western. 

Sponsored by the Northwestern 
ROTC, the relay is conducted annu- 
ally to raise monies for the NSU 
Demon Battalion's ROTC Scholar- 
ship Fund. Through this fund, schol- 
arships are granted to prospective 
cadets who demonstrate exceptional 
leadership potential and financial 
need. 

Cadets participating in next 
Saturday's relay run will take turns 
carrying the official football which 
will be used for the NSU-NLU game, 
one of the highlights of this year's 
opening weekend of the Louisiana 
State Fair. 

Individuals interested in masking 
a donation to the ROTC Scholarship 
Fund may pledge a lump sum or a 
specific amount for each mile run by 
a cadet. 

Checks should be made payable 
to the Northwestern State University 
ROTC and mailed to Military Sci- 
ence, attention: Scholarship Fund, 
Northwestern State University, 
Natchitoches, La. 71497. 



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bly playing the best we've played the 
whole season." 

There was one glimmer of light 
during the week. Ladine Thomas, 
Renita Ellis and Amy Haslitt, all 
previously benched for mononucleo- 
sis, are were diagnosed instead with 
the flu. Ellis and Thomas both saw 
action this past week, while Haslitt 
was not yet able to play. Another 



good sign was the return of Kelly 
Banks, who had been out with an arm 
injury. 

Also joining the team this week 
was senior Anne LaHaye, coming off 
of the bench to provide support when 
needed. 

Despite the 0-2 conference start, 
Coach McCalister doesn't think the 
Lady Demons are out of it yet. "We 



still have a shot," he said. 

This week the Lady Demons will 
continue the battle, facing Nicholls 
State at Thibodaux Tuesday and 
coming home to face conference 
rivals University of Texas- Arlington 
Thursday and University of North 
Texas Saturday before the State Fair 
Game. 



1 

kills and hitting percentage,, 

coming in second in the confcj 
in kills. This year, she leads t 
in kills and blocking, and is ; 
digs and third in hitting per 
showing power in both of fensiJ 
defensive categories. Just last J 
she produced 44 kills and 29 ( 
two matches. 

"Annie is very smart and i 
in the game," said Coach R| 
McCalister of the 5'8 senior COmp 
Pensacola, Florida. "She is ac< statewidi 
tent hitter, and has a great auj Dkteinj 
She always hustles." Isiana Pui 

Annie feels that the Lady Da ^ ing 
still have a chance in confereno "' ents m: 
we can get everybody back, * flts maj0 
win the conference tournament * lline tt 
said ft Robert 
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competition 

statewide art competition for college students with prizes totaling 
) is being sponsored by the City National Bank of Baton Rouge. Tided 
^iana Purchase," the annual competition will provide an opportunity for 
iLady rjJasing the talents of Louisiana's emerging artists. 
:onferei3* nts ma J orin g in ^ at Louisiana universities, as well as Louisiana 
r back, vu ma j orm g in 311 outside the state are eligible. 

^adline to enter the competition is Nov. 20. For more information, 
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4)388-5411. 



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fcstore contest 

winner of the $50 State Fair Spectacular at the University Bookstore 
jm Ward. Ward is a senior from Leesville who is majoring in account- 



~- j>21 



[pus interviews 

office of career planning and placement has announced that J.C. 
's will be interviewing computer information systems majors and 
today from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. in the Student Union, room 305. Modern 
nan of America will also be interviewing students of all majors today 
a.m. - 3 p.m. 

dents must have all the necessary records on fde i the Office of Career 
ng and PLacement in order to interview. For more information, call 



oween Kun 

second annual Natchitoches Area Jaycees Halloween Ghost Chase 
•n scheduled for October 28 in Natchitoches. Events this year include 
nile run/walk and a 5K road race. Entry fees have been set at $6 for the 
eevent and $10 for the 5K event. For more information, contact Mike 
;at 352-8751 or Billy J. Herrington art 352-4192. 
Jaycees are also sponoring their annual Haunted House on October 28 
h October 31 at the Jaycee Barn on the Natchitoches Parish Fair- 
Is. Tickets will be $1 for students — including NSU students — and 
n.and $2 for adults. The doors open at 7:30 p.m. and will not close until 



»ry Club 

t newly-formed History Club at Northwestern has elected Trey Gibson 
president for 1989-1990. The next club meeting will be Tuesday, 
er 24, at 1 1 a.m. in room 303 of Kyser Hall. All persons having an 
a in history are encouraged to come. 

machine needed 

i Department of Creative and Performing Arts is seeking an ice 
ne which makes cubed or crushed ice. According to Bill Brent, director 
ds and chairman of the Department of Creative and Performing Arts, 
janment has experienced tremendous growth these past few years and 
crease in student musicians at Northwestern has put a strain on the 
ment's existing ice machine. 

yone interested in donating an ice machine should contact Bill Brent at 
1522. 

Bing Majors 

^departmental reading and arithmetic test will be administered Wednes- 
tt. 25 in Kyser hall, room 138. 

reading test is scheduled for 3 p.m . and the arithmetic test is scheduled 
W. Students must bring one I.D. 

Alpha Theta 

1989-1990 officers of Phi Alpha Theta are: Shanda Florane, Presi- 
>avid Miller, Vice-President; Sondra Ezernack, Treasurer; and Sheila 
Secretary-Publicity Chairman. 

(Tech Club 

Vet Tech Club will hold a dog and car wash on Sunday, Oct 29 at Mr. 
from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Costs for the dog wash are $3 for small dogs, 
"edium dogs and $5 for large dogs. Costs for the car wash are $3 for 
* for trucks and $5 for vans. 



ik You 

^Food Service would like to thank all of the students who participated 
^nt food service survey. AR A was able to recognize its strong points 
s shown the areas in which improvement is needed. 

ARA is making changes to enhance the overall service in both 
e and the Student Union. 

*nf Sauce 

"Stings for the Current Sauce are, now and forever, at 5 p.m. every 
* >n room 225 Kyser Hall. Attendance is mandatory for each and every 
" is ted on the Current Sauce staff box on page 2. Missed meetings 
from both grades and paychecks. 



reek Columns 



* a Tau Gamma 

.^othersof Sigma TauGamma 
/p e to congratulate their newly 
* brothers: Brent Craig, Al 
Phillip Giltis. Don't for- 
^mal meeting this week. 
. Cn apter is selling carpet 
more information, call 
^at 357-6114. 

J Sigma Sigma 

lgrri a is holding a T-shirt 
Party f or special children 
y at 5:30. Area handi- 
"dren wee invited to come. 



Also Tri Sigma pledges will be 
trick or treating for canned goods this 
Halloween to be donated to area food 
banks. 

Theta Chi 

The Theta Chi Pledges are spon- 
soring the 1989 Pledge Auction. It 
begins at 8:00 at the Theta Chi house. 
Everyone is invited. 

The Eta Omicron Chapter apolo- 
gizse to Phi Mu for the mix up with 
the exchange. A new date will be 
scheduled. 

Next meeting is on Wednesday. 



Northwestern State University 



October 24, 1989 



Former CIA director part of lecture series 



NATCHITOCHES— Admiral 
Stansfield Turner, former director of 
Central Intelligence for the United 
States, will be featured in a Distin- 
guished Lecture Series address Tues- 
day, Nov. 7, at 11 a.m. in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium of the A.A. Freder- 
icks Creative and Performing Arts 
Center at Northwestern State Uni- 
versity. 

Turner, who is now on the faculty 
at the U.S. Military Academy at West 
Point, N.Y., served from March 9, 
1977, until Jan. 20, 1981, as director 
of Central Intelligence, heading both 
the Intelligence Community, which 
includes the foreign intelligence 
agencies of the U.S. and the CIA. 

On completion of nearly four years 



of service as director of Central Intel- 
ligence, Turner was presented by 
President Jimmy Carter with the 
National Security Medal in recogni- 
tion of his contributions to national 
security. 

Turner is a graduate of the U.S. 
Naval Academy and a former Rhodes 
Scholar at Oxford University, where 
he earned a master's degree in phi- 
losophy, politics and economics. His 
Navy career includes duties as com- 
mander in chief of NATO's Southern 
Flank, with headquarters in Naples, 
Italy; commander of the U.S. Second 
Fleet and NATO Striking Fleet At- 
lantic; president of the Naval War 
College at Newport, R.I.; commander 
of a carrier task group of the U.S. 



Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean, and 
executive assistant and naval aide to 
the Secretary of the Navy. 

Turner is presently engaged in 
private business as a lecturer, televi- 
sion commentator and writer. Under 
Stansfield Turner Perspectives, Inc., 
he also provides consultant services 
on international affairs and risk tak- 
ing. He is also a director of the U.S. 
Air and Space Bicentennial celebra- 
tion and is a member of the board of 
directors of Monsanto Company and 
Times Fiber Communications, Inc. 

His appearance, which is spon- 
sored by the NSU Cultural Events 
Series, is open to the public and there 
is no admission charge. The title of 
his lecture is "Gorbachev, China and 
Other Challenges." 




Admiral 
Stansfield Turner 



Scholars' College students take part in ISEP 



By KENT LaBORDE 
Staff Writer 

Three NSU students will be par- 
ticipating in the International Stu- 
dentExchange Program (ISEP): Dana 
Linder, Jennifer Walsh, and Julie 
Wingard, all of whom are in the 
Louisiana Scholars' College. 

Julie Wingard will be attending 
the University of Malta on Malta. 
The language of instruction is Eng- 
lish and she will be studying mainly 
history. Malta is composed of two 
islands "60 miles south of Sicily and 
just above Lebanon," she said. Dur- 
ing her stay, Wingard plans to travel 
the continent and then go to Egypt. 
Aside from that she will be exploring 
the islands, where "you can tour in 
busses from World War II for 19 
cents." The economy is roughly 
equivalent to ours. She also applied 



to VaxjO, Sweden, but Malta was her 
first choice: "The history of Malta 
has always intrigued me," she said. 

Dana Linder and Jennifer Walsh 
will be attending VaxjO University in 
Sweden, located in South-central 
Sweden. Linder is enrolled in the 
School of International Business, 
during the semester she will com- 
plete a large project involving meth- 
odology of marketing and research. 
She claims that she has always wan ted 
to study abroad and hopes that her 
profession will take her abroad also. 
"This will really give me an edge 
when I begin my graduate business 
studies." Linder other choices were 
two universities in Australia and one 
in Scotland. 

Walsh will take courses in the 
Intercultural StudiesProgram, where 
she hopes to get a better perspective 



of the worldand "hopefully I'll getan 
idea of what I want with my life," she 
said. Walsh is a veteran of foreign 
exchanges — her first was in Hondu- 
ras and and the second was in Ger- 
many which included a tour of Eu- 
rope and ended with a week in Ire- 
land. She is looking forward in this 
exchange to "getting the Swedish 
college student experience." Her 
curriculum will take her on at least 
one trip into Europe for a case study. 
Walsh'sother choices were Scotland 
and Finland. 

The only drawbacks Walsh and 
Linder see in their exchange are the 
weather, "we'll be very close to the 
North Pole," and "the standard of 
living is so high there that everything 
costs so much more than in the U.S." 
Aside from that though, Sweden of- 
fers skiing in the winter and the beach 



Whatever all-campus champs 



LEISURE ACTIVITIES— 

Whatever(9-0), the Dormitory cham- 
pion faced another undefeated team, 
Alpha Phi Alpha (9-0), the Greek 
League champion, for the all campus 
flag football championship held yes- 
terday on the ROTC field. 

In a game delayed by rain and 
other obstacles last week, this game 
proved to be well worth the wait as 
over 150 spectators lined the side- 
lines to see who would represent 
Northwestern in the State Tourna- 
ment to be held in New Orleans in 
three weeks. 

The Alpha's scored on their first 
possession as quarterback Jerome 
Sampson optioned around the left 
side and pitched to Charlton Cole for 
a 48 yard score. The PAT was good 
and the Alpha's broke on top 7-0. 
Whatever came right back after the 
ensuing kickoff to march down the 
field and score on a Jeff Howard to 
Greg Scriber 10 yard pass and con- 
verted the 1 point PAT to knot the 
score at 7 all. 

After an exchange of intercep- 
tions, Whatever drove down the field 
and scored on a fourth down pass 
from Howard to Greg Scriber and 
made good on the PAT to take a 14- 
7 lead with 1:30 left in the half. Not 
to be outdone, the Alpha's came 
storming back to score with 18 sec- 
onds left on the clock with a Sampson 



All-Campus Champions 
Whatever will represent 
Northwestern at the State IM 
competition on November 17- 
19 in New Orleans. Whatver 
members are: Brian Alexan- 
der, Mickey Robertson, Chris 
Alexander, Greg Scriber, 
Neal Wyatt, Jeff Howard, 
Vince Tartamella, John Car- 
penter, Calvin Cupp, Donnie 
Choate, Ron Wright, Paul 
Bowman, Jeff Mercer, Benji 
Phelps, and Paul Bean. 



to brother John Sampson 15 yard 
pass to draw within 1 as the PAT was 
no good. 

Going into the second half, the 
Alpha's kicked off and held What- 
ever to force a punt. Charlton Cole 
opened the second half scoring with 
a 30 yard run off the option to pull the 
Alpha's up 19-14. With 8 minutes 
left in the game and fourth down at 
the Alpha's 4 yard line, Howard 
found Chris Alexander in the back of 
the end zone for the go ahead TD. A 
Howard to Jeff Mercer pass was 
good for the one point PAT and a 2 1 - 
29 lead. The Alpha's tried to come 
back but were held on downs and 
Whatever took over and run off the 
remaining 4 minutes to ice the game. 

The Leisure Activities office sends 
a hearty congratulations to bom teams 
for a game well played as the Alpha' s 
and Whatever displayed outstanding 
sportsmanship and skill. Good Luck 
to Whatever as they represent NSU 
in the Flag Football Championships 
to be held at University of New Or- 
leans, November 17-19. 

Volleyball is 
the next upcoming Intramural sport 
in Leisure Activities program for the 
Fall semester. Anyone interested in 
officiating for this particular sport, 
theOfficials Clinic continues tonight, 
Tuesday, October 24 at 7pm in the 



IM/Rec Building. On Wenesday, 
October 25 at 7pm, mere will be a 
Volleyball Team Captains' meeting 
in room 114 of the IM/Rec Building. 

Volleyball will be "bumping" off 
to a great start on Thursday October 
26 with the Pre-season Tournament. 

The Bowling Tournament which 
took place at Country Lanes October 
18th and 19th, was a great success 
with over 100 participants. This was 
an increase of 49 percent form 1988. 
Competing in for different leagues a 
total of 27 men's and women's teams 
competed for league honors in 1989. 

Kappa Sigma dominated the Greek 
League with a total of 2289 pins; in 
the Dorm League, 2 Live Crew 
bowled a total of 2470 which led 
them to their victory; Sigma Kappas 
were victorious in the Women's 
League with a score of 1876; in the 
Open League, Ice Cold iced over the 
competition with a score of 2397. 
Reese Young of 2 Live Qr.ew bowled 
the highest 4 game series with a total 
of 836 pins (209 average). 

Co-Recreational tennis sign up 
deadline is Wednesday, October 25th 
at 3:00pm. 

All interested teams should check 
with the Leisure Activities office by 
Wednesday at 3:00pm to be eligible 
to participate. 



in the summer. 

All three plan on keeping journals 
of their daily experiences, and they 
encourage anyone interested in the 
program to apply. Walsh said, "If 
you have the slightest interest you 
should try, the criteria is not that 
difficult." At the moment there is at 
least one other applicant waiting to 
be informed of his placement. 

Their academic semester begins 
in January and ends in June. They 
will be getting the equivalent of 
approximately 15 college hours, and 
the credit is transferable to their tran- 
script. 

Six cadets 
honored 

NATCHITOCHES — Six cadets 
in the U. S. Army's Senior Reserve 
Officer's Training Corps program at 
Northwestern State University have 
been designated as distinguished 
military students for 1989-90. 

Lt. Colonel Royal Brown III, 
professor of military science and 
director of the ROTC program at 
Northwestern, said the cadets were 
selected on the basis of their per- 
formance in the on-campus ROTC 
program and at thead vanced summer 
camp at Fort Riley, Kan. Academic 
grade-point averages and an evalu- 
ation by the military science faculty 
also helped determine the designa- 
tions. 

Brown said designation as a dis- 
tinguished military student "can lead 
to a student's selection as a distin- 
guished military graduate upon gradu- 
ation, provided the cadet continues to 
perform in an exemplary manner in 
the classroom and in field laboratory 
experiences." 

Northwestern's distinguished 
military students for 1989-90 are 
Robert M. Broughton, senior busi- 
ness administration major from Po- 
teau, Okla.; Cyrus Karimian, senior, 
computer and information systems, 
Indianapolis, Ind.; Anthony W. 
Mault, senior, aviation science, 
Portsmouth, Va.; John A. Means, Jr., 
senior, psychology, Hull, Ga.; Kevin 
M. Reiswitz, senior, science educa- 
tion, Menominee, Mich.; and Wil- 
liam L. Walker, Jr., senior, business 
administration, Flushing, Mich. 




Page 2 



EDITORIALS 



October 24 



Our Opinion 



Signage on 1-49 has been a frequent topic of discussion at Natchitoches' City 
Hall. Some say that placing billboards and other signs there will cause the interstate 
to lose its "natural beauty." Others, agreeing with Truvy from Steel Magnolias, say 
that 1-49 has no such thing and that Natchitoches should advertise on one of the major 
roads into the city. 

Another issue that has been brought up is that Northwestern has very little 
representation on the highway leading into town. About a mile or so from the exit to 
Natchitoches, which is labeled several times as "La. 6" and only once as "Natchito- 
ches," there is a state-issued, green and white sign that reads simply "NSU, exit 138." 

Is this any way to promote a college? Those not from Louisiana who pass the sign 
do not know what it is and people from Southern Louisiana probably think it' s abranch 
campus of Nicholls State University. Why should Northwestern, which is a vital part 
of Natchitoches, only have one inadequate sign while Shreveport is listed on signs 
from as far down the road as Alexandria? 

It certainly does not encourage pride among its students. When someone's driving 
down to Louisiana State University, they know it. The reason they know is because 
there are signs everywhere that talk up the school. Several other universities such as 
Northeast, Grambling and USLhave billboards and other forms of roadside advertise- 
ments that give these institutes a good name. Why can't we have the same? 

A possible solution could reflect the university ' s current public relation campaign, 
something similar to the twin billboards near Highway 6. Other plans for a sign on I- 
49 are in the works with the Student Activities Board; it could be either an attractive 
billboard that gives a positive image for the school and the town or even a regulation 
sign that spelled out "Northwestern State University" rather than "NSU." 

We need signs that promote Northwestern on 1-49, not on Highway 6 or the 
Highway 1 Bypass. 1-49 is the most traveled road into Natchitoches for the majority 
of the state — a billboard there would bring a great deal of publicity to the university. 
If nothing else, just relocate the already existing signs out to the interstate and not 
worry about "natural beauty." 



^ctober 



Current Sauce Questionnaire 

Q: What should be done with a 
video of the State Fair football 
game? 

watch it between your Monday 
classes 

let University Police watch it for 
defensive moves 

put in a complaint about why 
college football teams don't 
get overtime in games 

send it to 'Bloopers and Practical 
Jokes' 



,-Vo fe~? 




The ABL 
of WellrT 9 

Part sixp'*' 

. |jateFairi 

a series wi ! 

itoflbervi 

I queen a 



Your Opinion 



Mandatory religious meetings anger student 



Dear Editor, 

On Oct. 11,1 was in my room in 
East Rapides. I was in the middle of 
watching "48 Hours," thenews show, 
when there came a knock upon my 
door. The person on the other side 
that there was a mandatory wing 
meeting in the main lobby. I really 
didn't want to miss any of the show I 
was watching, but what choice did I 
have? I figured they probably wanted 
to talk to us about fire safety or about 
some damages done on our wing. 

When I arrived in the main lobby, 
the meeting had already started. The 
speaker I soon discovered was the 
priest for the Holy Catholic Church 
of Natchitoches. He proceeded to tell 
us that whenever anyone needed any 
help that they could come to see any 
of the local religious leaders. The 
oilier local church leaders were also 
in attendance. 

I thought that they would say their 
little announcement and then the 
house director would get down to 
business, but the priest continued to 



give a sermon. It went something like 
"there are two times in a young man's 
life when he is close to God, when he 
is a little boy and his mother takes 
him by the hand and takes him to 
church, and when he is getting along 
in years and feels that he had better 
get straight with the Lord before he 
leaves the earth. We want to bring 
you young men who are on you own 
now and think 'oh well, I can take 
care of myself now. I don't need 

God,' back to the church. Because I 
am here to tell you that not going to 
church is just a bad habit, like smok- 
ing, you sleep in one Sunday and it 
becomes a habit to sleep in every 
Sunday. You need to break that habit 
and get right with the Lord." 

This carried on for a few more 
minutes in the basic sermon mode. 
Then, when he was through, we dis- 
covered that this was all the meeting 
was for. Now, I've gotnothing against 
God, but I am not into religion and I 
don't care to be. 



In this country, we have a separa- 
tion of church and state and I believe 
that it is an infringement upon my 
rights to force me to listen to a ser- 
mon. I was extremely displeased to 
say the least. In this great country 
where we have the right to follow or 
not to follow as we choose, I have 
been raped of this fundamental right 
and on a college campus where pro- 
gressive thinking is supposed to 
abound. 

Then I guess I should have known 
that this kind of thing could happen at 
a university where the administration 
is trying to cater to the parents of the 
students, as if we were kindergart- 
ners instead of the students who pay 
to come here. It's just like our limited 
visitation. 

Why are we so limiting? LSU, "a 
great university," as they refer to 
themselves, has much better visita- 
tion rules, yet they don't seem to have 
any problems. Someone tell my why 
does this university continues to take 
a backward, backwoods attitude 



towards policies concerning students 
who are adults. Granted there a few 
17-year-olds here, but that is no rea- 
son to limit the rest of the adult popu- 
lation. I myself am 21 and I find it an 
insult that this school does not think 
I am responsible enough to have visi- 
tors any time I wish or at least more 
than one at a time. I am disgusted. 



First we have the visitation, now 
forced sermons. What is next? Will 
we be told what clothes to wear, what 
music to listen to, shows to watch, 
people to be friends with? I say no 
more please! It's time for a change, a 
move forward for once and not back- 
ward. 

Chuck Michael 



McHale explains tellers 



Ties belong around the neck 



Dear Editor, 

A tie. Depending on one's politi- 
cal affiliation, it can be viewed as half 
of a win or half of a loss. But in the 
opinion of this paper, sports and 
politics do not mix and ties belong 
around the neck. 

This was most evident last Satur- 
day night when the week-long hype 
and hoopla surrounding the State Fair 
Classic ended with the let down of a 
"nobody wins, thanks for coming" 
tie. 



Football, after all, is considered 
the manliest of sports. An entire 
subculture has evolved around the 
"kill or be killed" finality of the game. 

This can be observed every Satur- 
day when thousands gather at tailgate 
parties, pep rallies, stadiums, and in 
front of T.V's to cheer head-rattling 
hits and goal-line stands. 

Why, then, has the NCAA allowed 
something as passive and empty as a 
tie? Overtime is found at the high 
school and professional levels, but 



not at the college level. 

It is almost humorous: golf, ten- 
nis, baseball and baskeball all have 
ways to break ties at every level. 
College football stands alone. 

Should we flip a coin? How about 
paper, rock, and scissors? Sound 
ridiculous? Probably so, but some- 
thing needs to be done so that coaches, 
players and fans can avoid the "We' 11 
get 'em next year" syndrome. Col- 
lege football deserves an end that 
justifies the means. 

Pete Radicello 



Dear Editor, 

I am writing this letter as an apol- 
ogy to the students of Northwestern. 
As my tenor as SGA president last 
year, I told the students that they 
would have an automatic teller ma- 
chine on campus. I would like the 
students to know that this was not 
idle chatter on my part. 

I had been told by Peoples Bank 
that they would put an automatic 
machine on campus outside the Stu- 
dent Union. Papers were drawn up, 
the university signed them, and a site 
was selected. I was told it would be in 
by Thanksgiving of last year. Then 
there were some problems. 

Peoples decided that perhaps they 
should look at different models of 
machines which is understandable 
because this is a very expensive in- 
vestment for a bank. So the date was 
put off until the spring semester, yet 
still nothing happened. Now it looks 
like the idea has been scraped by 
Peoples Bank. We may never know 
why. 

I called Peoples Bank to find out 
what had happened to the idea. After 
explaining what I wanted to know to 
several different people, I was in- 



formed that I needed to talk to Morris 
Snead, president of Peoples Bank. 

I tried to call Snead for two weeks 
with no success. Snead must be a 
very busy man because he seemed to 
always have "just stepped away from 
his desk." I left a message for Snead 
each time I called. Snead never re- 
turned any of my calls, so I called and 
left Snead another message. I told 
Snead, or perhaps I should say I told 
his secretary, that if he did not have 
the common courtesy to return a 
simple phone call that I would not be 
doing business with Peoples Bank 
and that I would advise all of my 
friends to do the same. I still have not 
heard form Snead. 

I realize that times have been tough 
on the banking industry in Louisiana. 
That, however, is no reason for bad 
manners. I just wanted to write this 
short letter to let the students know 
that I was not just blowing hot air 
about an automatic teller machine 
but that something did go wrong. If 
you would like to know what hap- 
pened I suggest that you call the 
Peoples Bank and ask for Mr. Morris 
Snead. I believe he has just stepped 
away from his desk. 

Michael McHale 



Cigarettes.caffeine, andf^f^ 
increase your stress levels. jB 08 ™ 8 a> 
substances are so much a ] 
lives, we are often unawa 
effects. When you learn hoij 
these substances can affa 
you may find that it's timei 
healthy step and kick the haf A**^ 13 

When you smoke, you $0^*^** 
lated, as your heart rate, blo** embCTS 
sure and hormone levels }' Co^8 e 
Your body needs more of* 1 ' Comm 
vitamins and minerals to ccP^ 10 ^ 
this stimulation which is a** 

ph< 

stress. Cigarettes are ex(P w y 0U ' rc 
highly additive, and cause jpyECof Sch 
minor illnesses. The 4 its iimt 
cigarettes(up to 700$ per 27 ^ 
extra medical, dental, andf 17 "^^ 
costs) can add to your p tl ' I1,ose w * 1 
Trying to quit is difficult P"* ^ >" 
people. All these factors ad 1 * ^ mi 
physical and emotional stitf^ s 

Caffeine is also a physic£_$kK' 1 
sor. It speeds you up for as la 
hours. Its effects are differ 
ferent people. For example,!" 
people it causes headaches,! 
others it relieves them. Ca 
cause symptoms such as 
ness, upset stomach, incre 
pressure, and in women, breas 
Many people become hoo»e»day, O 
Caffeine in coffee, chocolj|0-4:10 p.n 
drinks, and medicines, suchr 4 ^ 
killers. Withdrawal can indj "* 30 
vere headaches, nervo Cir<) 
grouchiness, and rapid heariL ,; oo 

For most people, any kind^ijo 
(white, brown, honey, or fei^O 
gives a quick boost of ener|(W>:30 
leaves you with less energyjO-5:40 
can make you feel depressedC-5:50 
sugary foods contain little foaP-fr 00 
Yet eating them leaves you lef 1 * 10 
gry for nutritious foods. The * 20 
body lacks important vitam/** 30 
minerals. Sugary foods such;, 
sens, candy, and soda pop < 
tribute to weight control 
When you gain weight and do 
to, you can feel depressed, l 
or unhappy, adding to yc 
level. 

Cigarettes, caffeine and 
crease your physical and ei 
stress levels. The combinatii 
two or all three of these sul 
can make you feel unstabtef" 
decide to take the healthy 





quitting smoking, or reducifl 
intake of caffeine and sugar, 
probably discover that you at 
age stress more easily and feel 
all around. 



Mitchell issues last word on Black Caucus 




Dear Editor, 

I want to begin this article by 
saying that last week's issue of the 
Current Sauce was probably the best 
one that has been printed in years.I 
am thrilled that so many students 
here felt compelled to address this 
topic and to take the time to actually 
write in to the newspaper. I am 
grateful to those who defended my 
position and even to those who did 
not I truly believe that more students 
should not be afraid to address the 
student population about important 
issues which are relevant to all of us. 

Even though I am proud of the 
students who presented articles to the 
Sauce, the true issues here have been 
clouded for a variety of reasons. For 
example, when I used the names of 
certain fraternities and sororities in 
my first article in order to prove a 
point the men and women affiliated 
with those organizations got upset. 
When the Black Caucus Association 
first got started, people got upset 
because of the name of the organiza- 
tion. I hope that you come to realize 
that terms are not really important 
here. I was not insulting the Greek 
organizations but when I mentioned 
some names my arguments were 
turned out because they were of- 
fended. Many students here on 
campus will not support the Black 
Caucus Association, which was de- 
signed to enhance minority partici- 



pation in campus activities, simply 
because the word 'black' is being 
used. We are creating complications 
where there need not be any, and 
sounding off in anger or making 
accusations of any kind without 
having the facts clear will not solve 
our problems. 

My main intention of writing these 
articles is to raise consciousness about 
the fact that racism is alive and well 
here at Northwestern State Univer- 
sity and almost everywhere else in 
the country. I did not ever mean to 
imply that it did not exist in New 
Hampshire or in any other area be- 
sides the deep south. However, I 
cannot change the rest of the world, 
but I do feel as though I have the 
power to make positive changes in 
my world and in my environment. 



way to sum up the reason that I have 
written the articles is because I used 
to feel like a person, and now I feel 
like a 'black' person. To a surprising 
number of people that means that you 
are dumb, lazy, and that you will not 
amount of anything. It means that 
you will, probably, either be on drugs, 
be in jail, or be dead by the age of 
thirty. It means that no matter how 
far that you might get in life, you will 
be reminded in one way or another 
that you are 'black'. 

Back home in New Orleans, I 
talked to different black men about 
the turn of events here at NSU, and 
allowed them to read the various ar- 
ticles that were submitted. When 
mine were read, I was told that I was 
causing problems which did not need 
to be started. I was told that I should 



As much as I would like to put an just accept things the way that they 



end to racism everywhere, it goes 
without saying that such a wish is 
quite impossible. I don't think that I 
can even impede racism here at NSU, 
but I have caused people to give cre- 
dence to the fact that prejudice is 
alive in our culture and in ourselves. 

I was asked why I wrote these 
articles recently, and I honestly did 
not have an answer for the gentle- 
men. For me personally, this issue 
goes far beyond writings in a college 
newspaper. I don't feel the same way 
that I used to feel, and it is very 
difficult to explain. I guess the best 



are, and to keep my mouth shut. One 
of my relatives told me that when all 
is said and done, whites will still be 
whites, and blacks will still be blacks. 
I came back to school very discour- 
aged, thinking that all of my efforts 
were for naught. I told myself that I 
hadn't changed anything. However, 
Tuesday's paper came out and page 
two showed me that I truly had made 
a difference. It made me realize that 
I couldn't just turn by back on all of 
this. 

I pray that all of you do notchoose 
to turn your backs on this issue. It is 



important that we reevaluate our atti- 
tudes now, before it is too late. We 
need to try to build each other up 
instead of constantly letting things 
such as words and terms come be- 
tween us. If I have offended some- 
one, there is no need to withhold your 
name in an article of next week's 
Current Sauce. Call me at 4209, and 
I will be more than happy to discuss 
the problem rationally. I simply 
believe that what I am doing is right, 
and so once again I urge everyone to 
take a look around. Lift your heads 
out of this newspaper and look at how 
the seating arrangement is in the 
cafeteria and in the Student Union. 
Look everywhere on the campus of 
ours, and if you don't like something, 
don't be afraid to make a change. It 
is all up to us. 

I heard something very profound 
the other day, and I feel the need to 
share it with you. "In darkness we are 
all the same. It is only our knowledge 
and wisdom that separate us." 
Wouldn ' t it be wonderful if we could 
not see the people staring at us, laugh- 
ing at us, making us feel as though we 
are doing something wrong? Per- 
haps someday we can create a world 
that is blind to prejudice of all kinds. 
For the moment, we are all in chains. 

Derek A. Mitchell 
(Editor's note: This is the last of the 
letters to be printed concerning this 
issue.) 



Current SAud-a 

0] 



Kent LaBorde, Stai 
Roland LaComb, Sta\ 
Laurie LeBlanc, Stafi 
Candace Pollack, Staff 
Pete Radicello, Stafi 
Valerie Reed, Staff 
Van Rodney Reed, Stafi 
Amanda Ridley, Staff 
Michael Thome, Stai 
Jon Terry, Stafi 
Paige Whitley, Stall 
Philip Wolfe, Staff 
Todd Martin, Cir*j 
Steve Horton, Intern'i 
Tom Whitehead' 



app- 
ly 



Beth Bowman, Editor 
H. Scott Jolley, Managing Editor 
Bradley E. Ford, Sport* Editor 
Allen Evans, Advertising Manager 
Elizabeth L. McDavid, Copy Editor 
Robert Allen, Darkroom Manager 
Robert Rougeau, Photographer 
Jason Lott, Photographer 
Evan Taylor, Cartoonist 
Jane Baldwin, Staff Writer 
Shelly Benson, Staff Writer 
Karen Engeron, Staff Writer 
Amy Fallis, Staff Writer 
Tina Foret, Staff Writer 
Shannon J. Greer, Staff Writer 
Todd Keenan, Staff Writer 

The Current Sauce is published weekly during the - 
spring semesters by the students of Northwestern State lh 
sity of Louisiana. It is not associated with any of the univf' 
departments and is financed independently. 

The Current Sauce is based in in the Office of Student 
cations located in 225 Kyser Hall, telephone (3 18) 357-545$ j\ ^1 
adviser's office is 103 Kyser Hall, telephone 357-5213. 

The mailing address is P.O. Box 5306, NSU, Natchito 
LA 71497. JO- 

All correspondence, including letters to the editor, is W«* 
Material submitted for consideration must be mailed to thf 
address or brought to the office. CiT*l 

The deadline for all advertisements and copy is 3 *A 
Friday before publication. Inclusion of any and ah materia' 
to the discretion of the editor. 

Letters to the editor should be typed (double-spaced) an 11 
include a telephone number where the writer can be reach f 
anonymous letters will be printed, although names * 
withheld on request from the author. 

The Current Sauce is entered as second-class mail at^jt> 
toches, LA. The USPS number is 140-660. " F 



r - 'ft 



feig^ obarSK, 1989 



NEWS 



Page 3 




tate Fair activities, game kept Demon fans busy 



to lucky spectators. 

Saturday kept the court busy be- 
ginning with a reception at the Boss- 
ier Sheraton which was sponsored by 
the Student Government Association. 
Both school ' s queens and their courts 
were presented to an audience that 
consisted of student leaders, faculty 



members and administrators as well 
as alumni, community leaders and 
other invited guests. 

After the reception the court joined 
the hundreds of students from both 
schools at the annual Rally in the 
Alley. The event, sponsored by 
Humphries, was located in Shreve 



Square in downtown Shreveport. 
Students enjoyed themselves by play- 
ing games for bar tabs while listening 
to Dick Dante and the Infernos. "The 
alley really gets people motivated for 
the game. I could hardly wait for it to 
start," said Lori Bemont, a senior 
from Winnfield. 



JjSC plans spooky fun 



more thrills and more chills than last 
year. 

The cost to tour the house is $1. 

SLEC will also sponsor a "Mid- 
night Masquerade Costume Party" 
on Sunday, Oct. 29 at Sassy's, lo- 
cated at the Holiday Inn. The party is 
schedule to run from 8:30 p.m. until 
12:30 a.m. 

Tickets are on sale from SLEC 
members for $7 and purchasers will 
find themselves eligible for an open 
bar featuring "all you care to drink." 

"Tickets are available in a limited 
supply so act quickly get in on the 
Halloween fun," said Babette Brown, 
SLEC member. 




wf f ''" ; " 




. SHELLY BENSON 

SlXjf^ ... 
, state Fan- activities got underway 

riG^rsday with a pep rally held in 
"^| f Iberville cafeteria in honor of 
^ queen and her court. At the 
iine andr*^ evem ' Student Activi- 
is levels [b 03 " 1 gave away four $25 P" 2 ** 
nucha 
i unaw 
learn ho 
can aff< 
it's time I 

ick the M AMANDA RIDLEY 
ie,youf<^ff Wrtter r 

t rate bio M embers °* ^ Lo^s* 30 * Schol- 
; levels jf' College's Student Life Enrich- 
more of nt Committee are warning stu- 

jrals to ci HS 10 ,,ock your doors ' don l an " 
hich is ^ P hone ^ never let them 
i are exf* y° ure a^ne." Once again, the 
d cause Scnolars ' College will pres- 
The C( | its Haunted House on Friday, 
K)$ per jf 27 lhrou 8 h Tuesday, Oct 31 

ital, andj» 7 - 10:30 P- m - 
i your p Those who visited the Haunted 

difficult ^ wiU remember tun- 
factors aft ^ mazes °f monsters, 
onal stief^ 81x1 olner thrilling creatures. 
, a physic * SLEC extr avaganza promises 

p for as I 
•ediffei 
example, 
sadaches, 

em CaffP^^* 1 *""* 1 pictures will be taken on October 24-31. The schedule for times and organizations is listed below. 

j^ures will be taken on the steps in front of the Student Union. If it rains, meet ii 
i, increasf* a brief »»^omary of your club or orgaization's objectives. Please be prompt. 

nen,brea$ 



Once the action at Rally in the 
Alley died down, fans headed to the 
fair for the State Fair Classic. Es- 
corted by members of the SGA, the 
queen and her court were presented 
during pregame. Queen Cindy Be- 
thel was escorted by Jim Neil, State 
Fair Chairman; Liz Bonette by Eben 



Cook; Dawn Coleman by Brian 
Meaux; Dayna Dooley by Bill 
Johnson; Laurie House by Scott 
Andrews; Holley Methvin by Robert 
Rougeau; Melody Smith by Todd 
Allen; Jennifer Walsh by Brad Ar- 
nold; Laura Willis by David Wolfe 
and Cindy Wilson by Allen Evans. 



Pluto by Robert Rougeau 

Pete Ellis (#32) runs the ball against NI .Us defensive 
line during the State Fair Classic held in Shreveport on 
October 21. The game ended in a tie, 14-14. 



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Potpourri group pictures 

af^anteational pictures will be taken on October 24-31. The schedule for times and organizations is listed below, 
uch as sl^ 8 w }» teken on tne »teps in front of the Student Union. If it rains, meet in the Student Union Lobby. Please 
i. increaaM « bnef summary of your club or orsaization's objectives. Pleas* he nmmnt. 



hootesday, October 24 



ome 

, chocolj04:l° P-m- 
les, suchi "* 20 
1 can incf* 30 

ipid hearty 
anykind^. 10 
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depressedlO-5:50 

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ves you leP* 1 ^ 
oods. n, t ?-f ?° 
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Alpha Kappa Delta 
Alpha Lambda Delta 
Anthropology Club 
Beta Gamma Psi 
Baptist Student Union 
Blue Key 

College Republicans 
Council of Ye Revels 
IEEE 

International Students 
Iota Lambda Sigma 
Kappa Kappa Psi 
Le Cercle Francais 
NACUS 
NAIT 



itaJ* 30 

October 80 

Forestry/Wildlife Club 
IPC 

Los Amigos 

Meditative Studies Club 
Mu Epsilon Delta 
NSU Coral Society 
Geological Society 
International Soccer Club 
NSU Peer Coalition 
Rowing Team 



ontrol p«b-3:20 
htanddoto^:40 
jressed, aiO-3:50 
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Wednesday, October 25 


Thursday, October 26 


4:00-4:10 


Catholic Student Organization 


4:00-4:10 


Alpha Eta Rho 


4:10-4:20 


Phi Alpha Theta 


4:10-4:20 


Kappa Alpha Psi 


4:20-4:30 


Phi Beta Lambda 


4:20-4:30 


Kappa Sigma 


4:30-4:40 


Argus 


4:30-4:40 


Phi Beta Sigma 


4:40-4:50 


Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 


4:40-4:50 


PhiMu 


4:50-5:00 


Psi Chi 


4:50-5:00 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


5:00-5:10 


Psychology Club 


5:00-5:10 


Theta Chi 


5:10-5:20 


Purple Jackets 


5:10-5:20 


NSU Demon Battalion 


5:20-5:30 


Rodeo Club 


5:20-5:30 


Alpha Mu Gamma 


5:30-5:40 


SAM 


5:30-5:40 


Animal Health Techs 


5:40-5:50 


Sigma Delta Chi 


5:40-5:50 


Student Artists Assoc. 


5:50-6:00 


Tau Beta Sigma 


5:50-6:00 


Beta Beta Beta 


6:00-6:10 


Wesley Foundation 


6:00-6:10 


Der Deutscher Hub 


6:10-6:20 


Young Democrats 


6:10-6:20 


Christian Student Fellowship 


6:20-6:30 


Student Life Enrichment 


6:20-6:30 


Sigma Alpha Iota 


Monday, October SO (CONTINUED) 


Tuesday, October 31 


4:50-5:00 


Omega Psi Phi 


3:10-:3:20 


Student Personnel Assoc. 


5:00-5:10 


Panhellenic 


3:20-3:30 


Swamp Demons 


5:10-5:20 


Pentecostal Students Fellowship 


3:30-3:40 


Windsurfing /Water Safety 


5:20-5:30 


Phi Delta Kappa 


3:40-3:50 


SCEC 


5:30-5:40 


Phi Eta Sigma 






5:40-5:50 


PRSSA 






5:50-6:00 


SAB 






6:00-6:10 


SGA 








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Wednesday 



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Frozen Margaritas for only $1.50 
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Catfish Night 

Our Catfish Platter for $4.99 
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4:00pm- 10:00pm 



Happy Hour Monday-Friday 4:00pm-7:OOpm 




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1 



Octobt 



Page 4 



NEWS 



October 24, 11 



SAB sponsors community Thanksgiving food drh 



By SHANNON J. GREER 
Staff Writer 

"Lend A Hand, Give ACan" is the 
themeoftheStudentActivitiesBoaid 
and Student Government 
Association's Thanksgiving Canned 
Food Drive which begins Wednes- 
day, Nov. 1, and continues through 
Friday.Nov. 17, on the NSU campus. 

According to Linda Davis, Stu- 



dent Activities Board representative- 
at-large, the SAB will try to make the 
food drive an annual event. "We 
encourage everyone to give as many 
cans as possible," emphasized Davis . 
"The SAB wants to make this areally 
big project." 

Dorms and organizations at NSU 
will participate in the 17-day drive, 
during which the public is being 



encouraged to drop canned food items 
in receptacles which will be placed 
on the Northwestern campus at the 
Sylvan Friedman Student Union and 
in all residence halls and in Natchito- 
ches at A&P Food Store on Keyser 
Avenue, Brookshire's Food Store in 
the Dixie Plaza Shopping Center, 
Winn-Dixie Store in the Cane River 
Shopping Center and at Dixie Dandy 
on Texas Avenue. 



A cash award will be given to the 
group who gathers the largest num- 
ber of cans and the top three will 
receive engraved plaques. A bar 
graph will be placed in the Student 
Union in order to monitor progress 
and foster competition between or- 
ganizations. 

Skeeter Henry, director of student 
organizations and activities at North- 
western, said the SAB andSGAare 



coordinating the Thanksgiving 
Canned Food Drive through the Food 
Bank at the First Presbyterian Church 
in Natchitoches. "The canned food 
that we collect during the drive will 
be turned over to the Food Bank for 
distribution to needy families in 
Natchitoches Parish," said Henry. 
"There are many families in the par- 
ish who are in need of food, espe- 
cially large families and elderly. It is 




Carroll selected as new design technical director 



By JANE BALDWIN 
Staff Writer 

Northwestern State University's 
theater department recently added a 
new faculty member to its staff. 
Vemon Carroll has joined the de- 
partment this fall as the design tech- 
nical director. 

"There is an audience for good 
theater in the Natchitoches area and 
on this campus. There is also a need 
for good theater and it's a need that 



we intend to fulfill," said Carroll. 

Before coming to Northwestern, 
Carroll served as the technical de- 
signer for Theater Charlotte in North 
Carolina. "I was very impressed with 
Northwestern," said Carroll. "The 
theater facilities here are probably 
the best for an institution is this state, 
and I was very impressed by the presi- 
dent, Bill Brent and the faculty 
members I met." 

Carroll received a theater and 



Early Registration easy 



By VALERIE REED 
Staff Writer 

It'sthattimeof the semester again. 
Early Registration for the 1 990 spring 
semester is here at Northwestern and 
everyone is running around like their 
heads are cut off. The purpose of 
early registration, which runs from 
today, October 24, until November 
1 7, is to avoid the long lines at regular 
registration. 

It takes only a few steps to regis- 
ter. First, go to Roy Hall and pick up 
your Advisor's Evaluation Sheet and 
your Student Schedule Request Form . 
Second, pick out the classes you need 
to take and talk with your advisor to 
make sure of the classes you need. 
The students are required to have 
their advisors approved their classes 
and to sign the advisors evaluation 
sheet. Any student expecting to 
graduate in the Spring needs to talk to 
the Dean of Instruction. Students 



who are repeating any courses or 
auditing a course should tell your 
advisor. 

Third, the students should then 
bring the schedule to the registrars' 
office for date of entry and return the 
advisors evaluation card. Fourth, two 
days after you have returned all in- 
formation to the Registrars office, 
students need to pick up their com- 
pleted schedule. 

MonicaGrappe.DataEntry Super- 
visor, added, "We encourage all stu- 
dents to check on any holds that they 
may have with the University. The 
students are also encouraged to regi s- 
ter early, because it is first come first 
serve." Any student who preregis- 
ters, but does not continue in the 
Spring semester will receive a bill 
priortothefirstdayofclasses. Trans- 
fer students will have their transcripts 
evaluated for credit and a copy will 
be sent to their advisor. 



Auchard speaks at LSC 



-— 
5 



By AMY FALLIS 
Staff Writer 

On Oct. 19, the Louisiana 
Scholar's College had the privilege 
of hearing Dr. John Auchard lecture 
on Alexis de Toqueville's Democ- 
racy In America. Auchard, a resident 
of Washington D.C., is an associate 
professor of English at the University 
of Maryland. 

Auchard' s lecture was lengthy but 
interesting, as he read passages from 
The Portrait of a Lady, Democracy 
InAmerica, and UnMoriofranoi, an 
Italian work of fiction. Out of these 
three works, Auchard very passion- 
ately compared American cities to 
European cities. He gave the impres- 



sion that because tradition was dying 
out in American cities, they were be- 
ginning to look uniform, unlike the 
European cities that have a certain 
character or atmosphere about them 
all their own. Despite these things, he 
said that even though American cit- 
ies were uniform, they had their free- 
dom, and that diversity in Europe 
caused Europe's loss of freedom. 

During his lecture, Auchard 
showed his quick wit, his intelligence, 
and his ability to relax his audience. 
He made the audience think about 
what he said, and understand the 
points he made. After the lecture was 
over, a question and answer session 
was held. 



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Coming To Tf\e 
STUDENT UNION 



Thursday, October 26 
OCTOBERFEST 

Complete German Menu For 
Lunch Served from 10a.m.-2p.m. 

Tuesday, October 31 
SPECIAL HALLOWEEN MENU 

with Treats 
Served 10a.m.-2p.m. 



English literature undergraduate 
degree and a master's degree in thea- 
ter and speech from Southwest Texas 
State University. He then worked as 
a designer and technical director for 
two years at Louisiana State Univer- 
sity and then worked at Appalachian 
State University in North Carolina 
for six years. He also taught at a high 
school in San Antonio, Tex., forthree 
years. 

"I enjoyed the academic situation 



because I get a kick out of it," said 
Carroll. "I enjoy working with people 
and helping them learn. It's like gel- 
ting paid for having a good time." 

According to Carroll, his job at 
NSU as designer and technical direc- 
tor is actually two jobs. The scene 
designer analyzes the script and de- 
signs the scenery. The technical di- 
rector take the designs and breaks 
them down into working drawings. 
"You could say I'm responsible for 



the visual aspects of a play . A techni- 
cal director makes that happen. I take 
the designs and translate them into 
actual things," said Carroll. 

Last week "Steel Magnolias" 
made its stage debut and was well re- 
ceived by its audience, Carroll said. 
The NSU theater department will soon 
debut the all-time classic "Our Town" 
and next spring the musical "Carni- 
val" will be shown. 

"We intend to produce good thea- 



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Monday thru Saturday - 9 a.m. until 
Walk-Ins Welcome 
Low Everday Prices 
Visa Card Accepted 
$1.00 Off With Student I.D. Card 

Located In The Student Union Building 
357-5451 



our hope that we can fill all of [k 
ceptacles. If we can do that, the* 
will have done something po$> By JON 
for the people of Natchitoches: Staffer 
ish." Missi 
Henry said the SAB and SGa, fa^g $ 
also accepting cash donations % the confc 
will be used to purchase canned* saved th 
items. Checks should be made p Conferer 
able to the Food Bank at the \ ffortheas 
Presbyterian Church. to bring t 

1. 

With( 
linebacki 
limited t 
Edwards 
ranked E 

ter here and we intend to give ° nre P la ^ 

student body a chance to partich ^ a . ° ' 

in all respects of it," said CarroJ 0e 8 
• • . chance ai 

invite anyone on campus to come| f 

talk to me if they're interested 8° we . C 

doing theater." F ^ 

Jobs are available for carpera , 

painters, stage technicians, ^ r 

lighting, costume construction, ' 
t • f 'last two 

more. Fore more information, ; ~\ ^ 

dents may contact Carroll or \ 311 ° 

Parish. Ev f t ] 
Scott Sto 

^show. IT 

for a sea 

touchdow 

the way. 

career re< 

total com; 

Van and 

The perf< 

SLC Off 

Week hoi 

Otherc 

fullback 1 

Robinson 

way. Ell 

attack wit 

yard scar 

Robinson 

yards, inc 

touchdow 

ord. Trea 

100 yards 

TheDt 

other side 

the defens 

14 tackles 

11, and I 




Thursday, Friday, & Saturday 





cussic 



BOOTHBAY 




1 5% 
to 

20% OFF 




Available in 
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732 Front St. 
Natchitoches, LA 



Hours: 9:00 to 6:00 
Mon. - Sat.. 



NSU *STAR* 
COMPETITION 

COME TEST YOUR TALENTS 

CATEGORIES: SOLO(Male & Female) 
BANDS 
COMEDIANS 

WHERE: ITZA PIZZA 
WHEN: NOVEMBER 13 
TIME : 7:00pm 

Pick up your entry forms at the 
nearst dormatory front desk. 

PRIZES AWARDED! 

Sponsored by the Food and Housing 
Committee, ARA, & SAB. 



LA$ VEGA$ 
NIGHT 

sponsored by the Student Activities Board 

November 17, 1989 
Student Union Ballroom 
7:00-10:00 p.m. 

Admission: $1 plus one canned good 
Featuring the NSU Jazz Band, 
Demon Dazzlers Dance Act, and 

MB 





BODY 

Antoon's Liquor Specials 
Tuesday 

$4 Beer Bust 8:30p.m.- 12:30a.m. 
Monday &Wednesday 

$3 Beer Bust 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 



Student Body Specials 
Wednesday 
Dollar Night 
Bar Drinks*Long Necks* 16 oz.Draft 
$1 All Night -No Cover 
250 Draft 9p.m.- 11p.m. 
Thursday 
$3 Beer Bust 9p.m- 12a.m. 
$1 .50 Bar Drinks 9p.m.-I2a.m. 
Friday & Saturday 
500 Draft 9:00p.m.-12:00a.m. 
$1.50 Bar Drinks 9:00 p.m.-ll:00p.m 
Coming Next Tuesday, Oct. 31st 
Halloween Party with Drink 
Specials & Prizes 




De 



By JON 

Stuff Wri 
' In voll 
ing to wa 
kofyoi 
(straight d 
standing 
Olsen car 



Pol 

=Lad 



'y PETE 
Ports Wr 
A pres* 
*dbyi 
week 
land tJ 
The rat 
Nucted 
(Ports Inf< 
In the \ 
"i champ 
**ed firs 
^mons w 
fee fmi< 
^cecons 
The me 

bl1 while 
top ra 

NSU c. 
fct anyth 
J"*hofn( 
S* yth 
?■ Ithi 

Ijthey, 

^four 
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c| >oed Bt 
P. 

^didn 
! y high ei 
Sy s 

? 8erfie 
f confei 

Houtt 

■ ,^ni( 

^on'so 

ftective 

^tWinh 



»er 24, 19| 



October 24, 1989 



SPORTS 



Page 5 



Lri^J 



Sports 

L — ; 



State Fair ends in diappointing tie 

; By JON TERRY ffiUiard with 9 apiece. Helping out i , a " HMtl 

; Staff writer was Greg Necaise with 2 sacks, and northwfstfrn st. 0077 m 

Missing several key players and Smith also snared two interceptions northeast la. o n i i H 



hase canned] 
aid be made 
Bank at the 
;h. 



;or 



itend to give 
nee to partici 
," said Carro 
mpustocome 
t're intereste 



in fill all of tW 
i do that, th J 

methingposj By JON TERRY 
Natchitoches i Sufi Writer 

Missing several key players and 
1AB and SGAi fo^g ^ most underrated team in 
i donations va the conference, Northwestern barely 
saved their lead in the Southland 
Conference race with a 14- 14 tie with 
Northeast in Independence Stadium 
to bring their record to 4-2-1 and 3-0- 
1. 

With quarterback Scott Stoker and 

linebacker Tracy Palmer both seeing 

limited time, and wide receiver Al 

Edwards on the sidelines, the 12th 

ranked Demons were forced to rely 

on replacements and big play s to keep 

their hold on the SLC. Meanwhile, 

the tie gives Northeast still half a 

chance at the tide, should things not 

go well for Northwestern and S tephen 

F. Austin in the next few weeks. 

»le for carpeni "I don 't like the tie, but it aUows us 

chnicians s W keCP °° 0W destin y'" 

construction Coach Sam Goodwin. "We win our 

information, »* tw ° ganieS ' WC T league 
and get the automatic playoff berth." 

Even playing only three quarters, 
Scott Stoker was still the star of the 
show. The senior quarterback threw 
for a season high 294 yards and 2 
touchdowns, breaking records along 
the way. Stoker now holds the NSU 
career record for passing yards and 
total completions, passing up Wayne 
Van and Don Guidry, respectively. 
The performance also brought him 
SLC Offensive Co-Player of the 
Week honors. 

Otheroffensivestandouts included 
fullback Pete Ellis, receiver Victor 
Robinson and tight end Carlos Tread- 
way. Ellis led the Demon rushing 
attack with 61 yards, including a 44- 
yard scamper in the first quarter. 
Robinson had 3 receptions for 115 
yards, including one for 99 yards, a 
touchdown and an NCAA I- AA rec- 
ord. Treadway had 3 receptions for 
100 yards and a touchdown. 

The Demons weren't slack on the 
other side of the ball either. Leading 
the defense were Andre Carron with 
14 tackles, Milton Constransitch with 
11, and Dennis Smith and Randy 



Carroll or \ 



it 

T 

Board 

89 



TTii 



Hilliard with 9 apiece. Helping out 
was Greg Necaise with 2 sacks, and 
Smith also snared two interceptions 
in the second quarter. 

The first half was a defensive 
battle, with Chris Hamler's missed 
45- and 30-yard field goals and Mil- 
ton Constransitch's block of Rob 
Tallent's attempt being the closest 
things to scoring. 

"Chris Hamler is our kicker," said 
Goodwin. "We'll live and die by 
him. Every kicker goes through rough 
spots. We're sticking with Chris, 
because we know he'll get the job 
done." 

The second half excitement began 
when NLU scored on a four-yard 
pass to Jackie Harris barely one 
minute after the Demons lost the ball 
on downs on their own 34 yard line. 

Four plays later, the Demons 
struck back with a 65-yard touch- 
down pass from Stoker to Carlos 
Treadway to complete an 83-yard 
drive to tie the score at seven. 

With 4:33 left in the third quarter, 
Stoker gained the Northwestern ca- 
reer passing record with a 5-yard 
completion to Jerry Roberson. Stoker 
finished the game with 4,133. yards 
and four games to go. 

Northeast scored again with 9:23 
left in the game on a 3-yard run by 
quarterback Doug Pederson, making 
the score 14-7. The drive had been 
started when Trey Fulton snapped 
the ball over Mark Contreras' head 
on a fourth and fourteen for a 37-yard 
loss. 

With four and a half minutes left, 
the Indians downed a punt on 
Northwestern's 1 yard line. On the 
next play, Stoker completed a 99- 
yard scoring strike to Victor Robin- 
son, who was replacing Al Edwards. 
The pass set new records for NSU, 
the Southland Conference and Divi- 
sion I-AA. 

"They 'd been crowding us all night 
and that's a route that the receiver 
adjusts to the coverage,"said Good- 
win. "If he gets a cushion, he runs a 
hitch and if they crowd him. he runs 



SCORING 
THIRD QUARTER 

NLU 11:35 

NSU 9:46 



FOURTH QUARTER 

NLU 9:23 
NSU 4:24 



Pederson 4 yard pass to Jackie NLU 7-0 
Harris (Tallent kick) 

S. Stoker 65 yard pass to Carlos tie 7-7 
Treadway (Hamler kick) 



Pederson 3 yard run (Tallent kick) 
S. Stoker 99 yard pass to Victor 
Robinson (Hamler kick) 

INDIVinilAI STATS 

Rushing: NSU-Ellis 9-61 ; DeWitt 7-33; Driskill 4-1 6. 

NLU-Richard 13-37; Steele 5-23; McKay 2-20 
Passing: NSU-Stoker 22-1 2-1 -294 yds. 2 TD. NLU- 
Pederson 34-19-2-166 yds. 1 TD. 
Receiving:NSU-V. Robinson 3-115; Treadway 3-100. 

NLU-Richard 7-76; Harris 4-41. 



NLU 14-7 
FINAL 14-14 





NLU 


mi 


First Downs 


16 


15 


Rushes/yards 


37/112 


37/60 


Passing 


166 


294 


Comp./att./int. 


19/35/2 


12/24/1 


Punts 


7-33.4 


4-42.3 


Fumbles 


4-0 


3-1 


Penalties 


4-34 


6-68 


Time of Poss. 


33:26 


26:34 


Attendance:14,225 











a race route." 

The tie was preserved when Rob 
Tallent missed his second field goal 
of the game with 29 seconds left. On 
the next play, Stoker broke the NSU 
career completion record with a 13- 
yard completion to Jerry Roberson. 

This week, the Demons will travel 
to Huntsville, Texas, to face confer- 
ence rival Sam Houston. SHSU is 
coming off a 14-6 upset of North 
Texas at Denton last week. 

The Bearkats will be showing 
many strong players, including this 
week's SLC Special Teams and 
DefensivePlayersoftheWeek. Their 
defense is led by preseason All- 
American defensive end Andre 
"Sackm aster" Finley. The Bearkats 
are also sporting the SLC's third 
ranked rushing offense and 4 running 
backs with over 220 yards this year. 
Sam Houston happens to be the last 
conference team NSU lost to, back in 



1987. 

"That's a very impressive win they 
got at North Texas,"said Goodwin of 
his upcoming foes. "Now they have 
some momentum, still have a shot at 
the conference championship, and 
they come home for homecoming to 
play the defending conference cham- 
pions." 

For the Demons, Al Edwards may 
still not be ready this week. Also 
possibly not playing against Sam 
Houston are linebacker Randolph 
Hayes and fullback Brian Driskill. 
The Demons will be hoping that the 
toughest defense in the SLC can bring 
them a repeat of last year's 49-14 
romp over the Bearkats. 



NORTHWESTERN ATHLETICS UPDATE 
Events for the week of Oct. 24-Oct. 30 

Tue. Oct. 24 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Southern 

7:30 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 
Wed. Oct. 25 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Southeastern 

7:00 p.m. at Prather Coliseum 
Thu. Oct. 26 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. Sam Houston 

7:00 p.m. at Huntsville, TX 
Sat. Oct. 28 Volleyball 

NSU Lady Demons vs. S. W. Texas St. 

7:00 p.m. at San Marcos, TX 
Football SLC Record 3-0-1 

NSU Demons vs. Sam Houston 

2:00 p.m. at Huntsville, TX 
Sun. and Mon. Oct. 29-30 Golf 

Hal Sutton Invitational 

NSU Golf Team in action 

Time TBA at Shreveport, LA 

(Sports Editor's note: all NSU students 
will be admitted free to all athletic 
events with a valid Northwestern St. ID) 



Be sure to catch the Men's and Women's 
Basketball preview next week in the 
sports section of the Sauce 



Demon Spotlight 



By JON TERRY 
Staff Writer 

In volleyball, it is a horrible feel- 
ing to watch a ball hit the floor just 
out of your reach, or to have it come 
straight down into your face. People 
standing across the net from Sonja 
Olsen can tell you all about it. 



Poll ranks 
ladies third 



In her sopho- 
more season, 
Sonja led the 
team in kills and 
block assists 
and was second 
in solo blocks. 
This year, the 
5'10juniorfrom 
San Diego con- 
tinues to rule the 
net, ranking first on the team in solo 
blocks and second in kills and block 
assists. 

"Betty Sue is greatly improved 
this year," said Coach Rickey Mc- 
Calister, using a nickname the team 




Sonja Olsen 



gave Sonja last year. "She has greatly 
reduced her hitting errors, and has 
become one our better hitters. She 
could be a big leader next year." 

Along with her other numbers, 
Sonja is second on the team in digs 
and third in service aces and hitting 
percentage, proving that she is al- 
ready a leader. 

Sonja believes that the Lady 
Demons can finish out the season 
well. "We're playing more together," 
she said. "Playing the more steady 
schedule helps, because we're able to 
maintain out intensity better." 

This week, the Lady Demons and 
Sonja will face Southern on Tuesday 
and Southeastern on Wednesday , both 
atPrather Coliseum. Then they goon 
the road to face Sam Houston and 
Southwest Texas. 



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National Collegiate 1-AA Football Poll 
(Released 10-16-89) 



Rank Team 


Record 


PIS. 


Previous rank 


1 


Eastern Kentucky Univ. 


7-0 


79(3) 


1 


2 


Georgia Southern 


7-0 


76(1) 


2 


3 


Furman 


6-1 


71 


3 


4 


Maine 


8-0 


70 


4 


5 


'Stephen F. Austin 


6-1 


64 


5 


6 


Boise State 


5-2 


58 


7 


7 


S. W. Missouri State 


7-1 


57 


8 


8 


Holy Cross 


6-1 


53 


9 


9 


Idaho 


6-2 


46 


14 


t9 


Liberty 


6-0 


46 


11 


11 


Youngstown State 


5-2 


39 


t15 


12 


"Northwestern State 


4-2-1 


36 


10 


13 


Eastern Illinois 


6-2 


28 


19 


14 


Montana 


6-2 


25 


20 


15 


Appalachian State 


5-2 


21 


18 


16 


Murray State 


5-2-1 


20 


17 


17 


Villanova 


5-2 


14 




18 


Arkansas State 


4-3 


10.5 


6 


t18 


Western Kentucky 


5-3 


10.5 




20 


Alcorn State 


5-1 


10 





Others receiving votes: Citadel, Delaware State, William & Mary, and Yale. 
* denotes member of the Southland Conference 



h PETE RADICELLO 
forts Writer 
A preseason basketball poll re- 
used by the Southland Conference 
1 week ranks NSU's men's team 
tfth and the Lady Demons third. 

The rankings are based on polls 
^ducted by the coaches and the 
Ws Information Directors. 

h the women's bracket, defend- 
^ champ ion Stephen F. Austin was 
J^ed first in both polls. The Lady 
•^ons were bumped from second 
^ finish last season to a third 
consensus pick this year, 
men's team was picked 5th in 
* SID poll and 6th in the coach's 



oil 



while Northeast and McNeese 



:.Draft 



m. 
a.m. 




'to top rankings. 

NSU coach Dan Bell didn't ex- 
^t anything better. "We've got a 

"ch of new players and that' sproba- 
J *hy they picked us so low." said 
"I think this is a good sign. Last 
^ they picked us last and we fin- 
p fourth." 

Udy Demon coach James Smith 
^°ed Bell's feelings towards the 

1 didn't expect we'd be picked 
J higher," Smith said. "We have 
^ av s been the Rodney 
| n 8erfield's, getting no respect in 
conference, but I think it will 
out to our advantage." 
e men and ladies tip off their 
' n 's on the road Nov. 25 and 24 
lively. Conference play be- 
ls J an. 1 1 when NSU takes on SFA 
4 'win bill at Nacogdoches, Texas. 



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Page 6 



SPORTS 



October 24, 1989 



r 



Volleyball team prepares for extremely busy week in SLC 



By JON TERRY 

Staff Writer 

Things seem to be coming up for 
the North western State Lady Demons 
these days, as they rose to the occa- 
sion last week to win three of four and 
even their record at 8-8 behind senior 
Annie Bloxson's 71 kills. 

The week started out Monday with 
a rousing three-match victory at 
Grambling over Jackson State. Lead- 
ing the way for the Lady Demons was 
Annie Bloxson with 12 kills. Help- 
ing out was Sandi Sherrill, providing 
5 of the team's 14 service aces. 



Tuesday saw the Lady Demons on 
the road again, taking a five game 
decision from Nicholls State. Star- 
ring for NSU was Sonja Olsen with 
19 kills, 15 digs, 2 service aces, 6 
block assists and 1 block solo. Back- 
ing her were Annie Bloxson with 29 
kills and 20 digs and Sandi Sherrill 
with 44 assists and 2 service aces. 

"Winning the Nicholls match was 
a big boost for the team," said Coach 
Rickey McCalister. "It was the first 
five-game match they've won this 
season, and that felt good." 

The Lady Demons came home 



Thursday to a tough three-game loss 
to conference-leading University of 
Texas at Arlington, also 13 th ranked 
in the nation. "We can beat any other 
team in the conference," said McCal- 
ister. "UTA will probably come out 
on top." 

Saturday showed a turnaround as 
the Lady Demons beat University of 
North Texas in three for their first 
conference win this season. Annie 
Bloxson led the team with 19 kills 
and 13 digs, while Sonja Olsen pro- 
vided 10 kills, 16 digs, and 3 service 
aces. Kelly Fontenot also put in 14 



digs and 4 service aces, and Renita 
Ellis added 7 kills and 14 digs to the 
winning effort 

"We're hitting a lot better as a 
team," said McCalister of his team's 
.232 attack percentage on the week. 
"The conference win was a good win 
and it helped a lot Our intensity is up 
and we're communicating more." 

Despite all this, not everything is 
perfect for the Lady Demons. After 
coming back to score four kills against 
Texas- Arlington, Claire Gilmartin 
was declared a medical redshirt, and 
Amy Haslitt is not expected back for 



another week. Also senior Jill Jen- 
kins fell sick with bronchitis, and will 
miss most of this week. 

Upcoming for the Lady Demons 
at home are Southern on Tuesday and 
Southeastern on Wednesday. Then 
they take to the road to face confer- 



ence rivals Sam Houston on Thurs. 
day and Southwest Texas on Satut. 
day. "We can play with Sam Hous. 
ton and Southwest," said Coac| 
McCalister of his schedule. "If 
can keep our intensity up, we'll be q 
good shape." V^ e 



Cross-country looks toward SLC championship 




Pot Plants 



Flower Arrangements 
Balloons 



Fruit Baskets 



uWay Sfou's cFfou/e/ts 

117 St. Denis Street 
Natchitoches, LA 71457 



71 



By TROY MITCHELL 
Contributor 

There are some encouraging 
signs for the Northwestern State cross 
country teams as the Demons and 
Lady Demons prepare for next 
Monday's Southland Conference 
championships. 

In their last competition prior to 
the SLC championships, the Lady 
Demons finished second last week in 
the Northeast Louisiana University 
Invitational. The Demons were third 
in the four-team field, but made strides 
toward turning in a solid showing at 
the SLC meet 

Northeast won the women's divi- 
sion with 19 points with NSU scoring 
46 points to hold off Louisiana Tech 
which had 57 points. Arkansas- 
Monticello did not finish. 

Andrea Webber finished third for 
the Lady Demons conquering the 



three mile course in 20:06 with team- 
mate Sonya Williamson finishing 
sixth at 21:00. Webber's finish was 
the beast performance turned in by 
any Lady Demon this season. Diane 
Dubay rounded out the top ten finish- 
ing with a time of 2 1:53. KateChrist- 
mas was 14th at 23:03, right in front 
of Becky Ricks' 23:16 time for 15th 
place. 

"We had a couple of girls sick and 
we weren't at full strength. Andrea 
ran an excellent race and could have 
finished second if she would have 
done a couple of things different," 
said women's coach Chris Maggio. 

Louisiana Tech ran away with the 
men's division finishing with 20 
points. Arkansas-Monticello finished 
with 49 points followed by North- 
western with 57. Northeast did not 
have enough runners finish the race. 
Kevin Burgin finished sixth for 



Northwestern with a time of 26: 16. 
Paul Neyman finished ninth running 
the five-mile course in 26:44 fol- 
lowed by Dan Ahrens in 12that27:20. 
Ed Robarge ended 14that27:51 with 
Tim Rippeto 16th at 28:16. 

"I thought we could have finished 
better than we did. We are starting to 
come together and get excited about 
running," said men's coach Robert 
Ferguson. 

The SLC championships will take 



place in Huntsville, Texas, at Sam 
Houston State University. Teams 
include NSU, McNeese State, North- 
east Louisiana, North Texas, Sam 
Houston, Stephen F. Austin, South- 
west Texas and Texas at Arlington. 



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Sports Editor's Note: According to Baseball 
Commissioner Fay Vincent, the 1989 World 
Series will begin again this Friday, Saturday, 
and Sunday at Candlestick Park in San Fran- 
cisco. The Oakland A's are leading the best of 
seven series, two games to none. The series 
was interrupted by the earthquake that struck 
California last Tuesday. 



*Come out and support the Demons and 
Lady Demons! 



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Current Sauce 



78, Number 14 



Northwestern State University 



October 31, 1989 



ews Briefs 



n.-Fri. 
urdays 

ID 



FM 
WD 



jquerade Party 

^western's Pan-Hellenic Council is presenting a Masquerade Party 
jesday, October 31, in the Student Union Ballroom from 8 p.m. 
jsion is that each person bring two canned goods, the proceeds from 
, ^11 be given to a needy family for Thanksgiving. Student ID's will be 
ed. 

machine needed 

e Department of Creative and Performing Arts is seeking an ice 
[ne which makes cubed or crushed ice. According to Bill Brent, director 
,ds and chairman of the Department of Creative and Performing Arts, 
partment has experienced tremendous growth these past few years and 
crease in student musicians at Northwestern has put a strain on the 
tment's existing ice machine. 

,y ne interested in donating an ice machine should contact Bill Brent at 
*522. 

Cple Jackets 

ere w il 1 be a brief meeting of the Purple Jackets on Tuesday , Oc tober 3 1 , 
0p.m. in the Student Union lobby. Yearbook pictures will be taken at 
me. Members should wear their uniforms and name tags and should also 
a canned good for the S AB/SGA food drive. A new time for regular 
jigs will be discussed at the meeting. 

Esteem Workshop 

iuilding Your Self-Esteem" is the title of a workshop scheduled for 
iday, November 9, at 11 a.m. in room 401 Kyser Hall. Sponsored by 
mt Support Services, the workshop is designed to teach people to build 
itive self-image. 



rj to your 
/VithafuD 
is, helpful 
us. 



3 r & 




t-Hellenic drive 

ie members of Pan-Hellenic will be having a "Drive for the Needy." 
*ds will be donated to the earthquake victims in California. The drive 
akeplace Wednesday and Thursday, November 1 and 2, from 8: 15-4:30 
Student Union and at dinner time (4:00to6:00). Any contributions will 
prechted. 

itorical tour 

le.North Louisiana Historical Association will tour Fort S t. Jean Baptiste 
lorthwestern's Williamson Museum on Sunday, November 5. The tour 
Rin at the Fort at 2:30 p.m. that afternoon and then will proceed on to 
Ifuseum, according to Dr. James McCorkle, LNHA President, 
irt St. Jean Baptiste is a replication of the first fort established by the 
:h in the Louisiana Purchase Territory and Williamson Museum houses 
fine artifacts of historical and cultural importance to our area. 

bers of Phi Alpha Theta history honor society will be assisting with 
ss duties. 

Beta 

la Beta Beta, Northwestern 's organization promoting the biological 
es, will have a meeting on Thursday, November^, at 1 1 a.m. in room 
Kyser Hall. Anyone with an interest in biology or microbiology is 
raged to come to the meeting. 

hellenic Semi-Formal 

kets for the Panhellenic Semi-Formal are available now. The dance 
I held on November 2 at 9 p.m. at the Natchitoches Country Club, 
[prices are $3 single and $5 a couple and can be purchased from Anne 
, Leslie Blake, Katie Whitten, Jennifer Johnson, Kathy Welch, and 
l> Timmons. Tickets will also be on sale at the door the night of the 

ine dance 

Des Workman, known as Marvin in the Morning from 93-KQID, will be 
I at the dance held on November 10 from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m. in the 
»t Union Ballroom. Admission is $1 and 5X7 pictures are $3. There 
6 door prizes and free drinks. The dance is sponsored by Sabine dorm 

r Planning 

Legetle from Port Arthur School District will be interviewing 
n majors on November 7 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Mr. Legette is 
*lty interesting in interviewing bi-lingual graduates, 
f John "Jack" Millican from Brookshire's will be on campus Novem- 
j^d 9. On November 8, an informational meeting will be held in the 
"iver Room of the Student Union from 7 p.m. until 8:30 p.m. Students 
W majors are invited. On November 9, Mr. Millican will interview 
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Interview candidates should be graduating 
*eting or management and have a good GPA and excellent communi- 
6 skills. 

"kilts interested in signing up to interview should contact the Officer of 
'Planning and Placement in room 305 of the Student Union. 



*Representatives-at-Large for the Student Activities Board are Angel 
Jjfrd, Nicole Tujague, and Melissa Womack. 

's asking all organizations to participate in the ESPN Banner Contest. 
^|11 be two divisions, Open and Greek, forjudging and the winner in 
£ision wi 11 receive $50 for first place, $30 for second, and S20 for third. 
f°rms must be in to room 214 of the Student Union by November 2. 
Christmas Window Painting contest is starting up and SAB wants to 
window in the Union filled. There is no particular theme except it 
IrHain to the Christmas season. Sketches and applications must be 
*by November 13 at noon to room 214 of the Union. ThereisaSlO 
& and checks can be made out to NSU-SAB. There is a meeting for 
lc ipants on November 14 in room 214 of the Student Union at 1 1 a.m. 
f^s will be awarded to the winner of the contest and painting will 
h November 27. 

fjdes Hall Council 

Rapides Hall Council will meet Wednesday, November 1, at 7 p.m. 
are Jon Terry, President; Heath Dillon, Vice-President; and Michael 
> Secretary. 

Shirts 

T -Shirts commemerating ESPN's televising of the November 9 
^ s on State footbal game are on sale now in the NSU Athletic Office. 
2e °f the shirt is $8 and includes one ticket to the November 9 game. 



Degree specifics mislead Scholars 



By BETH BOWMAN 
Editor 

Liberal Arts studies subdivide to 
encompass all the natural sciences, 
humanities and creative andperform- 
ing areas. Students enrolled in the 
Louisiana Scholars ' College were told 
they would receive a liberal arts 
background, and "all those admitted 
to senior standing who satisfactorily 
complete the Common Curriculum, 
their Concentration requirements, 
their other senior course work and 
the thesis are awarded liberal arts 
degrees from the Louisiana Schol- 
ars' College. Both the Concentration 
and the thesis title are recorded on 
each graduate's transcript," page 10, 
of the Louisiana Scholars' College 
Curricular Outline and Academic 
Planning Guide 1989-90. 

According to Gerald Killebrew, 
representing the Board of Trustees in 
Baton Rouge, "Northwestern has not 
filed a petition, at any time, to have a 
liberal arts degree approved by the 
state. This sort of process, to have 
any new degree approved, is a long 



and complicated process that can take 
a minimum time of two to three 
years." 

In 1987, the Board of Regents 
established the Louisiana Scholars' 
College, a comprehensive program 
of honors study in the liberal arts and 
sciences for academically advanced 
college students. The Board of Re- 
gents, at the time under former gov- 
ernor Edwin Edwards, intended this 
program to be a liberal arts 
education, with a degree in Liberal 
Arts. 

The program, already receiving 
national attention from universities 
such as Northwestern University 
Medical School, University of Hous- 
ton and Brown University, has lived 
up to its goal of a rigorous education 
in a liberal arts program. 

What it has not done, however, is 
to establish a degree program unique 
to the Scholars' College — a Bacca- 
laureate Degree in Liberal Arts. 

Changes are being made in higher 
education in Baton Rouge, which are 
evident in the wake of the proposed 



Superboard. No degrees, throughout 
the state, are being approved right 
now because of the changes in struc- 
ture in Baton Rouge. Dr. Alost's 
opinion, "Now is not a time to make 
proposals. You wouldbeshotdown." 
Mr. Killebrew also emphasized this 
is an uncertain time in the capital for 
higher education. 

According to Dean Graham.vice- 
president of academic affairs, "The 
graduates will receive a degree in 
either Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor 
of Science depending on the concen- 
tration." In the Northwestern State 
University General Catalog of 1989, 
on page 9, Baccalaureate Degrees in 
a Bachelor of Arts program are of- 
fered in 20 subcategories; and in 
Bachelor of Science there are 28. It 
does not state that an individual can 
receive aplain Bachelor of Arts. "The 
degree will be either a B A or BS, with 
the major noted on the transcript. 
Many universities, including North- 
western, use this form of a degree. If 
you are an English major at NSU, on 
your diDloma it will read a Bachelor 



of Arts, and on the transcript it will 
show English as the major," Dean 
Graham further explained 

Dr. Ballenger, director of the 
Louisiana Scholars' College, stated, 
"The degrees that will be awarded 
from the Scholars' College will de- 
pend on the individual students thesis 
project." Each student in the college 
is required for graduation to com- 
plete a thesis project as the cumula- 
tion of each student's work in their 
area of concentration. 

Dr. Ballenger emphasized the 
importance of the transcript in apply- 
ing for graduate programs. "The tran- 
script is more important than the 
degree, this curriculum stands out as 
a rigorous studies program. If a stu- 
dentsconcentration is humanities, and 
primarily history, then the student 
will receive a Bachelor of Arts in 
history, with honors from the Louisi- 
ana Scholars' College. Also, a cer- 
tificate from the Louisiana Scholars' 
College stating completion from the 
program will be presented to the stu- 
dent." 



School teachers exhibit artistic talent 



By PHILIP WOLFE 
Staff Writer 

"Visions II" has made its way to 
Northwestern this month.Visions II 
is a traveling art show of works by 
Louisiana Artist/Educators from all 
corners of the state and levels of 
cducation.The show will run from 
Wednesday, Nov. 1 through Friday, 
Nov. 17 in the the gallery of the fine 
arts building. 

Visions II is a group of 18 artist/ 
teachers from the elementary level to 
the high schools to the 
universities.Twelveofthe visions are 
women and several are black. Their 
styles and mediums are as mixed as 
jambalaya. 

Lloyd Bennett, an associate pro- 
fessor of art at Xavier University, 
uses clay to create an image of Afri- 
can-American style with a slight bit 
of Japanese- American influence. This 
is demonstrated best by his "Oyster" 
piece. 



Waynette Cohen, an art teacher at 
Newman School in New Orleans, 
works with negative images to play 
with both reality and fantasy, and 
challenges the onlooker to attempt to 
distinguish the two from each other. 



Charlotte Bailey, a gifted and tal- 
ented art teacher at South Cameron 
Elementary School in Creole, uses 
natural fibers and dyes in stretching 
the general restraints of design by 
loosening the 'straps' when overlap 




ping dyes, thus creating the rich col- 
ors present. 

George Wolfe, an art teacher at 
Newman School of New Orleans, 
uses lithography. In keeping with his 
earlier works, Wolfe uses the night 
and the creatures that crawl when the 
sun goes down to create his works. 
His two pieces in the showing find 
inspiration from Bob Dillon 's "High- 
way 61" and Billy Joel's "The 
Stranger." 

Walking towards the end of the 
Visions II show, bold, bright, fluo- 
rescent colors catch the eye, andthe 
viewer sees what would seem to be 
modeled after Worhol's "Marilyn," 
but appears to be more striking than 
the Worhol piece. 

To the right of "Sensat 6," by 
Lloyd Sensat you discover there is a 



Visions II, a showcase of talent by art teachers from across 

Visions. ..continued 

the state, will be at at the Fine Arts Gallery from Nov. 1-17. fQ page 6 

NSU Theatre selects 'Our